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It's Only the Beginning 








NSU's tradition of welcoming 
students during the first week of school 
\)},\(\v the student body feel accepted. 

The week started Saturday, Aug. 
21, with residence hall move-in and an 
ice cream social. Campus Living Villages 
sponsored both events. 

New freshmen were amazed by 
the activities that NSU had to offer. After 
all the events, Curtis Robins, freshman 
industrial engineering technology major, 
felt accepted into college life. 

"I feel like I fit in the school now," 
Robins said, smiling. 

Welcome Week was more than 
just a feeling of amazement. Old friends, 
who had not seen each other over the 
summer, had their own reunions. 

"It was great seeing everyone 
again because I missed them like I missed 
family," Hannah Thomas, junior psychol- 
ogy major, said. 

Family came in all kinds of forms. 
Fraternity and sorority members jumped 
right back into the swing of things, as if 
the summer break didn't even happen. 

"I love coming back to school 
because I get to see all my sisters again. 
But truly we all pick up where we left off 
and it's like we never were apart." Genny 
Broggi, senior social work major, said. 

Everyone was involved in the ac- 
tivities of the week, including the Stu- 
dent Activities Board, which hosted two 

events after the first two days of classes. 

Students enjoyed a summer pool 
party Monday night at University Place, 
sponsored by Campus Living Villages 
and SAB. 

The pool party was a success, and 
it felt nice to have all kinds of different 
events, Robins said. 

Many former students enjoyed 
the good times of Welcome Week, but 
for other reasons. 

Everyone got to reunite with one 
another, Thomas said. 

The festivities ended with a bang 
when students watched Iron Man 2 on 
the turf atTurpin. Students brought blan- 
kets and chairs and enjoyed the big 
screen event with friends. 

SAB members were pleased with 
the turnout at both events. Their inten- 
tion was to make all students feel like 
they have a place here at NSU. 

It was a chance for everyone to 
meet someone. Everyone felt included, 
Thomas said. 

So with the feelings of excitement 
and amazement for the first week of 
school, students could head into classes 
with their heads in the sky. 

"Welcome to NSU and have fun!" 
Thomas said. 

Jeffrey Sholar 

Opposite Rage 

(Top) Sisters of Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority have fun together at 

SAB movie night. This was the first time trie sorority sisters had 

seen each other since summer. 

(Far Left) Students gather in Turpi n Stadium to watch Iron Man 

2 on the big screen. Movie night was the finale to the week's 


(Far Right) Students sit on blankets and chairs they brought to 

movie night. The laid back atmosphere made them feel like 

they had found a home. 

(Bottom) Amy Dodson, senior elementary education major, and 

Chase Steppe, sophomore nursing major, embrace at a pool 

party. Students enjoyed summer-time fun around the pool at 

University Place I. 






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Expect the Unexpected 

life with roommates 

When you move in with a roommate, you never 
know what to expect. Even if you have known the per- 
son your whole life, you never Know how living together 
will actually be. 

Many obstacles come with living with another 
person. Lactc of privacy, lack of cleanliness and clashing 
personalities are just a few. 

"I was just hoping I wouldn't have a messy room- 
mate, and luckily I didn't," Courtney Holmes, sopho- 
more biology major, said. 

Holmes lived with Daisy McReynolds, sopho- 
more music education major, who understood the prob- 
lems a roommate could cause. 

"This year is so much better than last year," 
McReynolds said. "My prior roommates drove me cra- 

While there are many obstacles when living with 
someone, and often many fights and arguments, benefits 
can come from having a roommate. 

"When we started living together, we got really 
close," Kenzi Lacy, sophomore psychology major, said, 
referring to her roommate and Sigma Alpha lota sister, 
Amber Wiggins. 

Roommates saw a different side of each other, 
and having a roommate helped some students grow up 
in college. 

"Amber's definitely one of my best friends now," 
Lacy said. "She helped me figure out who I was and not 
to be afraid to show it." 

Many students were thrust into living on campus 
with someone they had never met. This caused problems 
but was also exciting. 

Holmes actually requested to live with a friend 
for fall 2010, but housing circumstances put her with 
McReynolds. Holmes was positive about the situation, 

"I'm glad I'm living with someone I didn't know," 
Holmes said. "It's a new experience." 


Courtney f lolmes 

"The most difficult thing about living with .1 room- 
mate is probably compromising (intercut living st\ics 
so that things run smoothly." - Tyler Mitchell, junior 
tmsincss major 

I'hi.ln In Kal l>.urnp<>rt 

Pholo In l.i\ lur Craves 

Some students had the option of living with peo- 
ple they already knew, whether from high school or col- 

Most students wanted to live with a friend because 
they felt more in their comfort zones with someone they 
already knew, as opposed to someone they didn't know. 

"I chose to live with people I knew because I 
thought it would be easier, and there would be less ten- 
sion and awkward moments/' Amber Wiggins, sopho- 
more music education major, said. 

Living with a friend also has its disadvantages be- 
cause students have to find the line between friends and 
roommates: a line that often gets blurred when living 
with friends. 

"Sometimes living with friends is harder," Wig- 
gins said. "It's hard to tell people what to do when they're 
your friends." 

Whether living with friends or strangers, room- 
mates still had fights. 

"We're never here at the same time, so that re- 
duces the amount of confrontations," McReynolds said. 
"I think she hates that I'm noisy though." 

"I really haven't noticed," Holmes replied. 

McReynolds and Holmes split the chores, and 
were overall very pleased with their living situation. 

Lacy and Wiggins also found a way to live in har- 
mony with each other. 

"We really don't have any fights or arguments," 
Lacy said. "If there's anything that's bothering us, we 
normally just talk it out. I respect her opinion, and I think 
she does the same in return." 

This kind of outlook was the reason there were so 
few fights and arguments between Lacy and Wiggins. 

Having roommates, whether good or baa, helps 
students gain experiences that will last a lifetime. 

Mary Osteen 

? 'S <* r v, >ti 



Daisy McReynolds 


, though they nun be your best 
• i point ,ui(l time and ha\ e some 
junior nursing major 

Photo by Kali Davenport 


IM sports gave students an outlet for their athletic skills. 
Basketball was one of the most popular sports offered. 

Come Together 

through sports 

Some of the best NSU athletes are not playing in Tur- 
pin Stadium against Southland Conference teams. They are 
not playing in Prather Coliseum, trying to earn a bid to the 
NCAA Tournament. They are not playing on any collegiate 
sports team. They are a part of NSU intramural sports pro- 

The NSU intramural program provides the students on 
campus an opportunity to play the sports they love, without 
the obligation required to play on the collegiate level. 

Two of the most popular sports in the intramural pro- 
gram are football and basketball. 

Every fall, while the Demon football team faced steep 
competition in Turpin Stadium, another football field encom- 
passed the same electric atmosphere. Across from the Uni- 
versity Columns sat the intramural field, and it became center 
stage during football season. Normal students put on their 
cape and battled for bragging rights. 

"There's an insane amount of trash talking that goes 
on before, during and after the game," Dee Burnette said. "It's 
nothing serious but it makes the game more fun." 

Intramural football had three divisions: men, wand 
COED division. Teams in the division played throughout the 
season on the field, and the championship game was played 
in Turpin Stadium. 

"Those guys that play for the Demon football team are 
great," Burnette said. "But people should not think we aren't 
any good. Some of us played for the school and most of us 
were the best on our high school team." 

Prather Coliseum was not the only place to find ex- 
citing basketball action. NSU's Wellness Recreation Activity 
Center transformed from a pick-up game station to a com- 

petitive basketball facility during the spring for intramurals. A 

Students play a com- 
petitive game of bas- 
ketball. IM sports teams 
arc ranked based on the 
number of wins. 

Students bond over basketball, .1 fre- 
quent IM sport, at the WRAC. These 
games form new friendships through 
various IM competitions. 

plethora of WRAC faithful created their own teams in hopes 
to win NSU intramural basketball championship and repre- 
sent NSU in the state competition. 

"Everyone on campus is pretty much equal/' Courtney 
Blakes, senior health and human performance major, said. 
"When we separate and get on different teams, the competi- 
tion gets harder. We try to put together the most balanced 
team so that when we face each other, we win and get the 
bragging rights." 

Intramural basketball consisted of a women's league 
and a men's league. The men's league was split into two divi- 
sions, six feet and over and six feet and under. 

"Six feet and over is where the big boys play," Blakes 
said. "Those games are the most watched and that is because 
both teams put on a show for the crowd." 

Blakes explained that even though it was not a col- 
legiate basketball game, it still give him the same feeling that 
he would get when he played for a college team. 

"When I step on the court, I have one thing on my 
mind, and that's hoping we come together and ball hard," 
Blakes said. "We don't practice together like a collegiate 
team, so we have to have an improv-like performance, and 
that keeps things fun and exciting." 

The reason people choose to play intramural sports in- 
stead of for the Demons' sports teams differ. Some because of 
time, some because of NCAA Clearing House problems, but 
for many, including Blakes and Burnette, they play because 
of the feeling they get when they do something they love 
without any strings attached. 

Jimmie Walker 

The WRAC has two full bas- 
ketball courts available for stu- 
dents. It was the place where 
IM sports were played. 

Connecting Students 

with the Demon family 

Gel Connected" was the theme the Freshman 
Conner tors used to get incoming freshman involved and 
e\c ited about their upcoming college life. 

Symbolizing the loneliness and away-from- 
home feeling a new student may feel going through their 
first year of college," CJ Johnson, sophomore liberal arts 
major, said. 

Freshmen Connectors are a group of students 
who are chosen to help new students at NSU deal with 
the transition of coming to college. Freshmen Connec- 
tion is a summer program for new students to come to 
and learn about NSU. During these summer sessions, 
the connectors assist new students by helping them plan 
to meet with their academic advisor, register for their 
classes, learn about campus resources and meet future 

To make the students feel comfortable, Fresh- 
man Connectors worked tirelessly to come up with new 
games, fun activities and entertaining performances. 

"It takes months of preparation to put a retreat 
together, but it's packed with three days of fun, learning 
and getting to know your teammates and friends on a 
level you didn't think was possible," Van Erikson, senior 
journalism major, said. 

Connectors also left impressions on new students 
that helped encourage students to follow in their foot- 

"I wanted to be a Connector because when I came 
to Freshman Connection the Connectors were welcom- 
ing and made me feel as if everyone at NSU wanted me 
to come to college here," Johnson said. 

Afton Owens, sophomore secondary English ed- 
ucation major, wanted to become a Connector to be a 
mentor for incoming students. 

"I wanted to be a happy face for them to see over 
the summer when they are making the transition from 
high school to college," Owens said. 

The Freshman Connection sessions during the 
summer all started with a performance skit to welcome 
the students. 

"My favorite memory from being a Connector 
was dancing on stage at the opening session," Johnson 
said. "It gave everyone the opportunity to loosen up and 
have an open mind for the rest of the day." 

Even though being a Freshman Connector was a 
good way to get contacts, Connectors actually saw the 
experience as worthwhile because they were able to 
help new students become Demons. 

"Being a Freshman Connector was one of the 
most rewarding experiences I have ever participated in," 
Owens said. "I made so many new friends on the con- 
nection team, and I learned leadership skills that I use in 
all my organizations now." 

Kelli Otto 

Connectors put their hands together. This way they can con- 
nect freshman one hand at a time. 


NSU Connectors walk together 
during a retreat. Forming a family 
with one another is a priority for 
the Connectors. 

New Freshmen enjoy time at the First Year 
Experience challenge. This is one event that the 
NSU Connectors plan and host for the students. 

Van Erikson gets his face painted with the mustache 
he always wanted. "Freshman Connection is the 
best decision that I have ever made in my college 
career because it is the most fun and gave me the 
skills necessary to be a leader on campus and later 
in life," Erikson said. 

Outside Campus 

more than meets the eye 

College students study, go to class and take 
tests seven days a week. During the tew hours they 
have tree time, the) look tor tun, memorable things to 

Rather than looking tor ways to enjoy their 
time in this ( itv, most students rather talk about how 
limited they are. 

Sophomore computer information systems ma- 
jor Michael Stephenson said coming from a bigger 
c ity to Natchitoches was slightly disappointing. 

"I moved to Natchitoches from Alexandria. No, 
Alexandria may not be a huge city, but in compari- 
son to Natchitoches, it's quite a bit larger," Stephenson 
said. "Whenever my friends and I have free time and 
want to do something bigger, we travel to Shreveport 
or Alexandria." 

Natchitoches is known around the country as 
the oldest permanent establishment in the Louisiana 
Purchase. For most students, that is nothing but a bor- 
ing history fact. For the city, it is something to be proud 
of and also enjoy. Because of the history behind this 
city, it works very hard in making sure this historic 
place brings a lot of people who are interested in find- 
ing out just what Natchitoches is all about. 

Being in the history books easily establishes 
Natchitoches as an interesting town, but how does it 
appeal to college students? There are many fun things 
to do in this college town. There is a bowling alley, 
movie theater, restaurants, golf courses and even an 
alligator park located a few miles outside the city lim- 

its. Natchitoches is also home to the annual Christ- 
mas Festival, which brings people in from all over the 

Downtown, students will find several blocks 
of shops including religious stores, bookstores, bar- 
gain stores and an antique hardware store. Also there 
are several restaurants to enjoy with different kinds of 
food from sushi to shrimp. 

The movie theater and bowling alley gives stu- 
dents more traditional activities to do. 

Some students, like Dene McCauley, junior 
psychology major, enjoyed seeing the downtown 
scenery, especially while running. 

"I love to run downtown and see the way it is 
decorated. It's always beautiful," McCauley said. 

Though from the outside it may seem boring, 
the fun is there and waiting for you to come to it. 
Natchitoches has a lot to offer, you just have to look 
for it. 

Ruth Wisher 

Students enjoy spending 

time downtown at the scenic 

riverbank. The riverbank 

hosts multiple festivals and 

events for students to attend 

throughout the year. 



Photo by JilliqMloi 

Many stores are located in the downtown area. 
Shopping is just one the ways students spend 
their free time between classes and studying. 



Northwestern State 

University of Louisiana 

jfasssst? ? 

Chaplin's Lake 

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"The Wellness Recreation Activities Center is an awesome plnrr to go 
to exercise, play sports and even get a massage. I go there lo play l\l 
and work out. I get to meet all kinds of people from the Baptist College 
Ministry kids to NSLJ athletes." - Austin McCann, sophomore liberal 
arts major 

"The Rock is one of NSU's coolest campus traditions. New stu- 
dents are always intrigued by this innovative way of advertising 
campus happenings. " - Roneeka Hill, senior English and political 
science major 

The Student Union is awesome. I go there between class- 
es and also after class. I've met so many wonderful friends 
there. My day wouldn't be complete without a visit to the 
Student Union. " - Christina Coney junior general studies 

"Turpin Stadium is not only a place for family and friends to gather 
to watch their team, but it is also a tradition. A tradition in which 
some of the greatest games in Demon history have taken place. I 
am proud to be part of such a wonderful tradition. " - Hunter Bower, 
sophomore communications major 

I love the fountain. Its just another asset to campus that 
makes it so beautiful no matter what time of year it is. " - 
Catie Reeves, senior business administration major 

"A. A. Fredricks contributes enormously to student life 
and activities. The shows and performances are always a 
grand event. I like having the chance to see the talents of 
fellow classmates showcased. " - Amanda Duncii senior 
liberal arts major 

"Simply put, the white columns are the unofficial symbol of our 
campus. However, the meaning goes deeper than that. Each column 
represents something that the students of NSU strive for: academic 
excellence, campus involvement and persen erence for success. " - 
Jeffrey Brunner, junior criminal justice major 

KUfcfc MfiHfli 



The Tale of... 

a tale of a good time 

Students spend man) Saturday nights dancing in clubs. 
They arc perfect spots to hear today's popular music. 

A crowd of students fill up the inside of a local bar, making 
it the perfect place for many to come and dance. 

rhe best/worst nights are blurs 

You are at the Body, where 
the weekends start on Thursdays, par- 
tic ularly at about 10:00 p.m. or so. 
In a few hours everyone will slowly, 
steadily be squeezed out of the room 
like cattle, so quickly, grab that spe- 
cial someone, or just someone at a 

Across town, at the end of 
the brick road that is Front Street, 
there is the Pioneer Pub, which, in 
all likelihood, you know simply as 
the Pub. There is a greater selection 
of beer here, as well as an impressive 
assortment of shots, according to a 
dry-erase board next to the curtained 
kitchen window. 

But sometimes the alcohol 
doesn't start there. 
While on vacation last summer in 
Atlanta, senior business major 
Eric Sumner's father pointed to 
an unlit neon sign that read 
Stoli and asked anyone if they 
knew what that word meant. 

Sumner, who at the 
time was 21, answered with- 
out missing a beat. 

"I was happy to 
tell him that it was short for 
Stolichnaya, a brand of vodka 
made of wheat and rye, and 
that it was pretty good for the 
price," Sumner said. 

His dad looked at 
him and said, "You drink too 
much" -four simple words 
probably said to just about 
everyone at some point. But 
Sumner was slow to start 
drinking when he got to col- 

"I wasn't exactly a 
health nut, but I liked to do 
my personal best to stay — 
relatively — in shape. I got to 
bed early-ish and didn't go to 
bars or clubs," Sumner said. 
"My friends had this party 
right before the break and 


someone bought, like, some Skyy or some- 

Sumner had friends who drank a lot: 
friends who had previously invited him to 

"It was so easy," Sumner said. "They 
basically knew we were underage and 
basically just didn't care. We'd drink so 
much that we ended up walking home 
most nights." 

Kyle Harris, a junior biology major, 
loved going to parties. He enjoyed talking 
to people, and like many of his friends, he 
liked to drink. He felt that he got himself 
under control when it came to mixing all 
of those. 

"Drinking, really, I could take it or 
leave it," he said. "Parties for me are re- 
ally about the social aspect. I usually 
go with a bunch of friends of mine, 
but what's fun is meeting people you 
don't already know." 

His greatest memory was go- 
ing to a Halloween party that was 
"out in the middle of nowhere." 

Around 3:00 a.m., people 
started telling Kyle's roommate 
that one of their friends "was re- 
ally messed up" and needed to be 
taken home. 

"One moment he was fine," 
Harris said. "And we had all been 
drinking some, and here I was, 
you know, going to have to drive 
him home." 

Harris got stuck with his seri- 
ously inebriated friend while his 
roommate took the other. 

"I think he knows not to get 
that messed up from now on," 
Harris said. "He knows it for a 
little while, at least, until he does 
it again." 

Both Harris and Sumner had 
lessons to learn, but in the end it 
was worth it. It was only reason 
these types of events draw you in. 
To celebrate your self-reliance and 

Si Tucker 

Bottles line the shelf at a local bar. Students visit these 
venues for a break from their everyday school duties. 

Located downtown, this local establishment has become a 
place where many people go to have a good time. It otters 
free music, food and varietv of drinks to chose from. 

NSU stud 


Two College Worlds 

and just as fun 

Andy Bullard and David Jordan 
enjoy an evening of rock band. 
They played video games, watched 
ESPN and went to the movies for 

"There are so much more things 
that I can do with my friends 
by not drinking and still have a 
lot ol fun. " - David Jordan 

We've all heard it: don't party too hard while at college. Our 
parents, teachers and mentors all warn us not to act like what we see 
in Animal House, at football game tailgates or, in some cases, like they 

But many students find a way to enjoy college to the fullest 
extent, and without alcohol. 

Amber Pena, junior biology major, doesn't drink because, 
frankly, she finds she can have just as much fun sober as she could 
after a few drinks. 

"I'm not having to compromise myself and my morals to enjoy 
myself, and there's no after-effect other than maybe a little loss of sleep 
and awesome memories," Pena said. 

She said there were four reasons why she chose not to drink: she 
was underage, she was under covenant, past experiences left her not de- 
siring to be drunk and she liked being in full control over her own actions. 

"Half the time [when drinking] you can't do anything for your- 
self, and I'm an independent person," Pena said. 

What especially kept Pena from drinking, however, was her 
commitment to God and her position as president of the River Campus 

"These [rules] are in place to help further the ministry's pur- 
pose: saving the lost," she said. "And if a Christian is doing the exact 
same thing as the unsaved, the lost don't see a point in getting saved. 
We don't want to risk people denying Christ because of our own ac- 

Eric Brooks, another junior biology major, chose not to drink 
because he just didn't see the point. 



"As far as me, I don't really like the taste of any of the alcohol," 
Brooks said. "And whenever I can sit around and drink something I 
like, such as Dr. Pepper or something, and have just as much fun as 
the people drinking alcohol, I don't see the point." 

While a portion of the NSU student body spent their time 
boozing at the Pioneer Pub, dancing the night away at the Body or 
playing beer pong at others' houses, many students, like Pena and 
Brooks, spent time just hanging out with their friends. 

"Probably one of my favorites is a video game day at one of 
the guys' houses," Pena said. "A group of about 12 or 15 of us was 
piled into the living room. Of course, there were more people than 
available players, so most of us were cheerleaders, or spazzing with 

the player when he ran off the road. It was so much fun because all of 
us played at least once. I was excited to realize that I wasn't the only 
one that yelled at theTV-or control ler-as if it was the device's fault or 
doing so would help me win." 

David Jordan, junior business administration major, occasion- 
ally has a drink or two, but never made it a habit. Jordan said he enjoys 
drinking to relax, but when in the company of friends, he prefers to be 
sober. . 

"There [are] so much more things that I can do with my friends 
by not drinking and still have a lot of fun," he said. 

For those students who prefer to have a few drinks, Brooks has 
one piece of advice: drink in moderation. 

"If you can't remember what you did the nigl 
if you can't remember how much fun you had, wha 

Rock band was a popular video 
game among David Jordan and Eric 
Brooks. This was one of the many 
ways students had fun indoors. 



Events for Everyone 

Students did more in college than study and go 
to ( l.i^s. I here were tun mm\ good times to be had. The 
Student Activities Board was in charge of making sure 
students had entertaining, exciting events to do on cam- 

SAB hosts the most talked about event on cam- 
pus. Homecoming week. But when that week was over 
the board did not stop planning. 

This year SAB asked a lot from the students, in- 
cluding how smart they could be, to show off their tal- 
ents ,\nd even play video games. 

Events like Vegas Night put students into the 
world of Las Vegas with blackjack and poker tables. 
Smaller events like Chunk your Change and a Madden 
2010 tournament were also added to the events on cam- 

SAB uses a committee system to plan and exe- 
cute events. Each of the five committees was in charge 
of their own events. The five committees are made up of 
Freshman Factor, Lady of the Bracelet, Lagniappe, Public 
Relations and Advertising and Service Learning. There 
are also representatives that make it their job to go out 
and see what students want to do. 

"I have never seen a more dedicated, hardwork- 
ing and fun board in all my three years on SAB," Genny 
Broggi, senior social work major and SAB president, 
said. "We plan to do more outside of the box events to 
target more students so they can enjoy their college ca- 

Kelli Otto 

are you smarter? 

Are you smarter than a freshman? 

This was how SAB asked students to start off the 
fall semester. 

Students participated in the NSU version of the 
hit game show "Are you smarter than a 5 th grader." 

"This event was great and it was nice to try and 
test my freshman knowledge mixed in with some fun 
times," Erin Shocklee, senior psychology major, said. 

Students would get on stage and answer ques- 
tions that were typically asked in freshmen level cours- 
es. This was harder than some expected. 

"I'll be the first to say that I have no idea what 
the objectives of my sociology 1010 class were in the 
fall of my freshman year," Roneeka Hill, senior English 
and political science major, said. 

Some students thought it would be easy to an- 
swer lower level questions, but many found out it was 
harder than expected. 

"Once a student passes their freshman year, all 
of the information they learned goes out the window 
during summer vacation," Whitney Irvin, senior biol- 

ogy major, said. "As a senior, I forget basic concepts 
learned in my freshman year because I have taken so 
many courses that you forget the easy stuff." 

Despite what facts and concepts were remem- 
bered or forgotten, students had fun relearning fresh- 
man fun facts. 

Students enjoy a round at the fall event "Are You Smarter than a 
Freshman". This event placed upper level classmen against NSU's 

new freshman class. 



"SAB events overall this semes- 
ter have been outstanding. Each 
event has brought different stu- 
dents to it and has been some- 
thing new to NSU. " - Genny Broggi 

SAB hosts a Vegas Night in the Student 
Union Ballroom. This was a ( ham e tor 
students to try their luck at famous Vegas 
card games. 

what happens in Vegas 

What do a poker table, Elvis impersonator and 
The Alley have in common? Student Activities Board's 
Vegas Night. 

"This year we decided to do it in the Alley be- 
cause it gave more a Vegas feeling," Amy Dodson, senior 
elementary education major, said. "We also added per- 
formances and the fake wedding chapel." 

One of the new performances SAB had this year 
was an Elvis Presley impersonator. 

"I use to be a resident advisory for the Columns 
and one of my residents said she met an 
sonator, and she gave me his number 

Vegas Night," Shaquille Broussard, junior business and 
administration major, said. 

Students had the chance to elope and get married 
true Vegas style. 

"We have a fake runaway and preacher where 
you can pretend to get married with rings and e\ 
thing," Dodson said. 

Along with the Elvis impersonator and wedding 
chapel, students played the traditional Vegas games like 
Blackjack, Roulette and Texas Hold 'Em. 

This taste of Vegas led students to request 



rhroughoul the years, many customs became 

traditions hut none brought the I Iniversit) together like 
hoinci omine week did. 

I feel as though it is thai one week out of the 
whole academic year that should be able to bring all 

the students together to celebrate the greatness of the 
school that we attend. ( helsea /eno, junior early 
( hildhood edu< ation major, said. 

I he student V ti\ ities hoard planned events for 
the entire week to keep the students entertained and 
e\( ited. I a< h year was different with a new theme, but 
the s( hool spint was always at an all time high during 
homec oming week. 

\s .m \SU student, homecoming means hon- 
oring tradition and showing your NSU spirit," Maegan 
Morace, junior hospitality management and tourism 
major, said. 

Although the homecoming week events got the 
students hyped up, there was no better way to show 
NSU spirit than cheering during the homecoming 

"The spirit we had in the stands while we played 
for the football team was amazing during the last few 
moments of the game," Ruston Gilmore, freshman vo- 

cal performance major, said. 

Homecoming was not only for the students. 
Alumni came back to take part in the festivities for 
homecoming game day, too. The football game was not 
the only aspect that drew alumni home. Fraternity and 
sorority alumni members visited their Greek house and 
current members. 

"It's very refreshing to see so many successful 
people from our chapter come back and talk about old 
homecomings and lip syncs that they still remember, 
just like I'll remember this one," Tyler Robertson, senior 
business administration major, said. 

No matter what organization or event a student 
was involved in, they would always cherish the memo- 
ries they created at homecoming. Some students even 
looked forward to when they would be able to bring 
their families back to NSU in later years for their home- 
coming visit. 

"I want to be able to feel the energy of the stu- 
dents around me and for my visit to bring me back to 
the great memories I made while at NSU," Zeno said. 

7ay/or Craves 

Students fill A. A. Fredericks Auditorium for both Anjelah Johnson 
and Lip Sync. These events drew the most students during home- 
coming week. 

Homecoming Court members ride in the traditional Homecoming 
parade. This was just one of the many honors that the court partici- 
pated in. 

SAB member R\.m ( )wens dan< es around with comedian Anjelah 
Johnson, lohnson stopped at NSU on her comedy to bring laugh- 
ter to hone< oming week. 

Students entertain the crowd during the parade dressed as Saturday 
Night Live characters. The theme was SNL NSU style. 



v k Live from NSU 

it s homecoming time 

Amy Dodson tries to be taller than Yaser Elqutub 
during a candid picture moment. This was just one 
of the many pictures these two took during the 

Homecoming King laser Elqutub 

"I felt very blessed to have been chosen Homecoming Kins:. It \\,i^ del'miteh one 
of the best honors ol m\ Hie. 

I didn't feel like there were individual winners on the court instead, I fell like the 
court represented everyone at this school and it lust goes to sAon you how greai 
of an university SSI really is. 

My career and m\ life will change in the future, but I will always be a Demon. 

Homecoming Queen \m\ Dodosn 

"I guess I'll admit that I teared up. I was just so thankful that students thought "/ 
me to i ote me as their Homecoming Queen. I understand w hut an honor it Is. and 
it is still hard to believe that it's true, even alter being crowned 

Homecoming is special because everyone xels excited about our uni\er<ih and 
the adrenalin passes through all the wa\ to the loot ball game. 

Yaser and I were talking as we were walking and being announced We w< 
ing. "Man this is real, this is happening ami this is us." People wen- yelling lor 
US and clapping, and I heard the announcer talking about u* and m\ thoughts 
Ok a menial picture of the occurrem r 

Dodson and Elqutub stand inTurpin Staduim 
ing to be crowned as king and queen. This was a 
special moment for both of them. 

/§k Demon Royalty 

J NSU's own fairytale 

Mad lib: \ Da) in the l ife oi Ronnie 

I awoke today to find a degree starring at me. I 
fast at it jnd knew that it was going to be a good day. It 
did not matter that it was sunshine or perfect, I was in 
it to win it. It was my turn to finally be presented the 
title of Ferrari I 4 U) by my fellow 6 students, at the home 
football game. I ate my grilled steak for about 7 hours 
mm\ almost had a nervous breakdown. When I was fi- 
nally called by Caleb to go down to the Alexandria and I 
was calm. At exactly 9:58 am I walked arm in arm with 
a Rondric and cried as many nephews called my name. 
My face turned a shade of black and I started to epic. In 
m\ back I wanted to say What's good to everyone. With 
m\ Steve Madden Loafers on and my spirit running leg- 
endary, I had but one thing left to say... "NSU is grate- 

Ronnie Washington was crowned Mr. NSU. This 
title has been a tradition and is given to a male student 
who has shown great academic and student involvement 
at NSU. Washington was involved with Student Ambas- 
sadors, Emerging Leaders and First Year Involvement. He 
was also a Resident Assistant and on the Committee of 
Organization for the students. 

But being involved was not the only way Wash- 
ington won. 

"Handle your business in the academic arena 
first," Washington said. "Always remember that is why 
you're here." 

Through this academic arena, Washington gave 
adv ice on achieving the goal of Mr. NSU. 

"Find out what interests you the most on campus 
[and] become heavily involved and seek to engage oth- 
ers," Washington said. 

To Washington, gaining the most out of his col- 
lege experience was all it took. 

"Some of my most memorable lessons were 
taught outside of the classrooms," Washington said. 

He advised that being yourself and being social 
was a great way to experience an excellent college ca- 
reer. It was for him. 

"NSU has been a blessing to me. Thank you 
NSU'" Washington exclaimed. 

Ronnie started college as a simple student and 
worked Ins w ( ]\ to the 1 top. A frog was turned into a 




me) M 


and Miss N&>1 represent the campus at the 

("hrj|as FestRbl parade. They were required 

to atfand school and city functions . 


Mad lib: A Day in the Lite of Amy 

I awoke today to find a life starring at me. I run at 
it and knew that it was going to be a good day. It did not 

matter that it was sunny or bright, I was in it to w in it. It 
was my turn to finally be presented the title of Chase by 
my fellow 12 students, at the home football game. I ate 
my grilled chicken for about / hours and almost had a 
nervous breakdown. When I was finally called by Dad 
to go down to the home and I was excited. At exactly 
6.00 am I walked arm in arm with a Catie and cried as 
many friends called my name. My face turned a shade of 
green and I started to big. In my stomach I wanted to say 
Heyyyyy! to everyone. With my dress on and my spirit 
running dainty, I had but one thing left to say... "NSU is 

And what good is a Mr. without his Miss? Amy 
Dodson was crowned Miss NSU, an honor she was 
shocked to have won. 

"Miss NSU is such a high honor at Northwestern, 
and just to think the students felt that I deserved such a 
high honor is unreal," Dodson said. 

Dodson was involved with Demon Cheerleading, 
Phi Mu, Student Activities Board and was a part of UP 
Til' Dawn. Joining multiple organizations was one wa) 
Dodson advised to obtain the title. 

"Join anything and everything that interests you 
and enjoy your college experience to the max," she said. 

Dodson was well-known for being social on 
campus. Talking to everyone and building a social circle 
were ways she earned the title. 

"Everyone should be friends. You can never have 
too many friends!" 

With large amounts of friends and two high hon- 
ors, Dodson knew she would remember it forever. 

"I will never forget my experience at Northw 
ern and I will always have m\ plaque on display in m\ 
room, office or wherever as a reminder that life is good 
and anything is possible, even when it seems impossi- 

Looks like it was just another Cinderella stor\. 


Lighting the Way 

to Christmas cheer 

For the last 84 years, residents and students in 
Natchitoches prepared for Christmas in their own spe- 
cial way with fireworks, events and, of course, lights. 

People come from around the country to get a 
taste of the Christmas Festival, but students are able to 
enjoy not only the big festivities but also the tiny, special 
moments of the season. 

"I love the Christmas Festival because it puts ev- 
eryone in the Christmas spirit," Maegan Morace, junior 
hospitality management and tourism major, said. "The 
decorations and Christmas lights completely transform 
Front Street into a winter wonderland." 

Along with the 300,000 Christmas lights and 1 00 
lit set pieces, residents, students and visitors also en- 
joyed the fireworks displayed each Saturday throughout 
the season. The Christmas Festival fireworks show was 
the largest show during the season. 

"My favorite part about the Christmas Festival 
was definitely the fireworks on Saturday night," Hannah 
Oge, sophomore nursing major, said. "I love this time 
because it's packed with people, and you see everyone 
you know and the fireworks are so beautiful!" 

A new attraction for the Christmas Festival was 
the appearance of Anna Margret and the creator of Rai- 
sin' Canes as the grand marshals of the Christmas Festi- 

For some students the parade was the best part of 
the Festival. 

"It was a blast especially since I was on the float 
for Raisin' Canes," Tyler Mitchell, junior business admin- 
istration major, said. "Out of the 12 years I've lived here, 
I've been to the parade every year and they have always 
been fun, but this was a completely new experience that 
I'll never forget." 

Along with Christmas celebrations, the Christmas 
season marked the end of the fall semester. Finals and 
packing up to visit hometown family and friends made 
Christmas a busy time for students. 

"December is stressful because a combination of 
finals, tourists and the duties of other jobs is overwhelm- 
ing," Lauren Mitcham, junior social work major, said. 

Even with all the Christmas excitement and ac- 
tivities, students still found a way to enjoy the time of 

"Getting to see long-distance relatives, indulging 
in tasty treats and braving the holiday crowds to get that 
perfect gift are just a few things that are enticing about 
the holidays," Mitcham said. 

Taylor Graves 



Submitted Photo 

Donovan Baker and Justina Lejeune get ready to march 
in the festival parade. "We were just being silly and 
dancing butt to butt when he backed it up a little too 
much and almost knocked me over," Lejeune said. 

Mark Daniels threw candy on a NSU organi- 
zation float in the parade. Many student led 
organizations were represented on the float. 

The Demon Marching Band performed during the Christ- 
mas Festival parade. The band marched about four miles in 
this year's route. 

The Colorguard prepare to perform in the festival parade. 
All of the Demon spirit groups were represented in the 

"I really enjoyed the Santa Shuffle because I felt like it 
was a great way to kickoff the Christmas Festival day. It 
was a great time and I loved seeing all the people who 
came mtil the next one," Ruth 

Wisher, said. 




Songs of the Season 

connecting through music 

Each year the Creative ^nd Performing Arts De- 
partment broughl the student body together in the Christ- 
mas spirit through music , a< ting and dan< ing during the 
Christmas Gala. 

The Gala's theme changed every year with this 
year's theme portraying the importance of music during 
the Christmas season. 

"I think the music was an extremely important 
part of Gala this year," Eileen Peterson, junior theatre 
major, said. "Our message was that music is a wonderful 
way to express one's self, no matter the genre of music. 
We wanted to let people know that even popular music 
of today has merit." 

A variety of music genres was displayed, includ- 
ing modern music. Rap was performed by Lil' Skittle, 
played by David Sylvester, who proved to his audience 
rappers do think deeply about their music. 

"It was a creative way to open the mind of all 
generations and stir up interest and respect for all forms 
of music," Sylvester, senior general studies major, said. 

Putting together a performance as big as the Gala 
took a lot of dedication and hard work. Performers prac- 
ticed separately for months and came together the week 
before to put it all together. 

"It's a beautiful thing," Sylvester said. "Almost like 
seeing a child maturing and taking on a personality of its 

After all the hours of work, it was time to perform, 
and each performance was different and special. 

"Even as we proceeded performances, the show 
was still transforming," Sylvester said. "The first show 
was completely different than the final show. That's the 
magic of live performances." 

The audience watched the magic of Gala unfold 
in front of their eyes, but there was a certain kind of 
magic only the performers and backstage crew saw and 

"The audience never gets to see the magic that 
goes on [back stage]," Sylvester said. "The building and 

strengthening of new and old relationships. We had a 
few singalongs and dance breaks as we dressed and ap- 
plied our make up." 

The actors performed multiple shows for all age 
groups, but one performer had fond memories from the 
children performances. 

"It was so exciting to hear all those children clap- 
ping and screaming," Peterson said. "I could tell they 
were so enthused to be there. That made me want to 
make each show special for those children." 

Although each performance was unique, the ac- 
tors and singers made a special effort to make the ending 
of each performance memorable. The entire cast came 
together at the end to sing "One Solitary Life" and ex- 
press the true meaning of Christmas. 

"[My favorite part] was definitely the 'One Soli- 
tary Life' ending because of the beauty and power of the 
entire piece," Chris Alley, performer and junior general 
studies major, said. 

The audience felt the beauty and power at the 
end of the show, too. 

"That is, the ending regaling of Christmas' true 
meaning was remarkable," Rashad Smith, graduate adult 
education major, said. "I literally had chills all over my 
body and had to resist from joining the song's mandate 
to fall on your knees." 

The Christmas Gala was a special and moving ex- 
perience for the cast and audience all around, but the 
performance always came back to the fact the Gala was 
an educational experience for the students. Performing 
in a real show helped the students to better their skills. 

"They pushed me to explore the art in myself," 
Peterson said. "Each show I was delighted to discover 
something new about the script and my character." 

Taylor Graves 

"The ending regaling of Christmas' true meaning was remark- 
able. I literally had eh ills all over my body and had to resist from 
joining the song's mandate to fall on your knees." - Rashad Smith 




> . 

The Men's Glee Club perfoi 

Christmas". This was otic of the favorites foi many 

NSU students. 

MSU theater show the hilarity of Christmas shopping in 
i musical piece. The skit was a collaboration of all the 
heater students. 

Students perform the opening 
inumber in the 2010 Christmas 
|Gala. Eileen Peterson, junior 
(theatre major, loved perform- 
ng with her fellow students. 
i"Each of my fellow actors is 
•amazingly talented, and I am 
{extraordinarily grateful for 
the opportunity to work with 
them," she said. 

The New Lady of NSU 

bracelet and all 

Anyone can wear a crown, but it takes a ladv to wear 
a bracelet. 

This is the saying Ruth Fruge will uphold for the next 
year as the 201 1 Miss Northwestern Ladv of the Bracelet. 

"I feel extremely blessed and honored to be Miss 
LOB," Fruge said. "I love this school with all my heart, and 
I wanted nothing more than to be able to represent North- 
western as Miss LOB." 

Competing against five other contestants, Fruge daz- 
zled the judges with her talent, swimsuit, evening wear and 
interview answers. Fruge displayed every aspect Miss LOB 
should have throughout the pageant. 

Her talent caught the judges' attention when she 
played Rondo Alia Turca by Mozart on the piano in front of 
the crowd. 

Fruge also won the swimsuit and evening gown 
competitions. She wore a two-piece, bright blue swimsuit 
during the swimsuit portion and a satin, chiffon halter eve- 
ning gown for her walk, interview questions and presenta- 

It took hard work and effort for Fruge to prepare for 
Miss LOB. Along with the traditional working out and gown 
shopping, Fruge put a lot of emphasis on her interview 
questions and talent. 

"To prepare for Miss LOB, I made sure that I knew 
everything there was to know about Children's Miracle Ned 
worK, Northwestern and Louisiana," Fruge said. "I actually 
made myself a 1 2-page study guide to make sure I was pre- 
pared for the interview." 

Fruge knows Miss LOB is not just about a pageant or 
the scholarship she will receive. She plans to use ner title 
to represent Northwestern in many events and raise aware- 
ness for the Children's Miracle Network, she said. 

"It is such a great cause, and I feel like the students 
need to have their eyes opened to the needs of the children 
around them," Fruge said. 

Ruth i • 

Miss North... 

of the Bracelet, she also 

won the swimsuit and 

evening gown ( ompeti- 


Hope Mcfarland won second runner up, talent and the Liz Car- 
roll People's Choice Award. She played Four Seasons Summer 3rd 
Movement by Vivaldi on her violin. 

Fruge enjoyed every part of the pageant, but meet- 
ng her fellow contestants made her experience special. 

"Each girl had a really genuine personality, which 
made the whole event less stressful and more fun," Fruge 

Alyson Humphrey and Hope Mcfarland were 
warded first and second runner ups for Miss LOB. 

"I am absolutely ecstatic to have been chosen as 
,-first runner up," Humphrey said. "I am still a bit in shock, 
but I couldn't be happier." 

Along with the second runner up, Mcfarland re- 
ceived the awards for the talent competition and the Liz 
Carroll People's Choice Award. 

"I am so grateful, surprised and blessed to receive 
Ihese two awards," Mcfarland said. "I am in love with 
my violin solo that I played, so I was so excited to per- 
form this piece." 

Mcfarland practiced for hours on her violin rendi- 
ion of Four Seasons Summer 3 rd Movement by Vivaldi, 
which was apparent to the judges and audience. 

The one award not voted on by judges or the au- 
dience is Miss Congeniality, which the contestants them- 
selves vote on. Jasmine Torregano was presented the 
Miss Congeniality award for her good personality and 


"I remember during mv mock interview one of 
the interviewers told me I naa a great personality," Tor- 
regano said. "After I won my award and the pageant was 
over, they came up to me again and said 'I told you ev- 
eryone could see that you have a lovely personality '" 

Being appreciated for her good personality was 
not the only reason Torregano cherished the Miss Con- 
geniality award. 

"It shows that you can be yourself with everyone 
and they still accept you for who you are," she said. "I'm 
very thankful for the award." 

The contestants preformed for judges, but also in 
front of an audience ot supporters and fellow students. 
For some, this was the best part of the event. 

"I had an amazing support system of friends and 
family in attendance," Humphrey said. "Having them 
there made the night even more special." 

After all the practicing, judging and cheers were 
over, the contestants had memories they would carr\ 
with them for the rest of their lives. 

Taylor Graves 

(Left to Right) Brittany Rogers, Jasmine Torreg? 
phrey, Ruth Fruge, Hope Mcfarland, Brittam 
testant competed in swimsuit, evening gown, in 
portions of the Miss LOB pageant. 

jmphre} first runni - LOB 

ond runner up) 


Expressing Yourself Through 


"My style really depends on my 
mood and the weather. For winter, I really 
love scarves and high heel boots. Winter 
clothes are wonderful," Maegan Morace, 
junior hospitality management and tour- 
ism major, said. 

Growing up, we are taught to be 
individuals. One way students achieved 
this was by what they wore. Fashion was a 
big part of everyday life whether students 
realized it or not. Everyone had their own 
style, even if it was something they saw in 
the latest Cosmopolitan magazine or on a 
TV show. 

For many girls, playing dress up as 
a child was going to their mom's closet 
and putting on her prettiest dress. Now 
they put on their prettiest dress when they 
dress up for class or just because. 

When senioritis hits students, 
dressing up for class was the last thing on 

their mind. That was when the pajamas 
were the best fashion style for a college 

"Well my thought behind PJ's 
to class is to be comfortable. I go from 
school to work and other events around 
campus a lot, and it's just easier to wake 
up, go to class and get ready later than 
waste sleep in the morning," Lauren Pe- 
ters, sophomore liberal arts major, said. 

One trend many students saw on 
campus were Greek letter shirts. 

"It is a chance for us to show our 
love for our sisterhood," Morace said. 

Fashions were everywhere you 
looked; whether you were dressed your 
best or just felt like going back to bed. 
Uniqueness was in all looks. 

Kelli Otto 


dress up 

7 don't really have a 
thought behind my own 
st\ U\ I just buy whatever 
style catches my attention. " 

Meagan Dykes, junior business 
administration major 

pajama rama 

My favorite out Hi is 
my NSU sweat pants 
and an old T-shirt." 

Lauren Peters, sophomore 
liberal arts major 

"Creativity and just trying 
to be original, doing some- 
thing nobody else has done. 

Bryan Robertson, senior computer 
information systems major 


Something to Believe In 

leaning on faith 

College life is full of obstacles, stress and pressure, but how 
do students get through thea 

One answer is to turn toward their faith. 

Faith can come in mam different forms. There are religious 
denominations, practices and beliefs. Students go to church or pray 
in the sec lusion of their own homes. They read their holy book and 
Nave profound conversations with fellow students. Faith can help 
guide students through the hard times of college. 

\\ hen things get hectic, I tend to say a little prayer for pa- 
tience and confidence," Emilv Deen, junior history major, said. 

Going to college and moving into adulthood w ithout hav- 
ing parents right there to guide you can be overwhelming. Students 
Nave to deal with peer pressures, drinking at parties, the stress of 
academics and more. In these situations, faith is one of the first 
things manv students turn to in their lives. 

"I like to see religion as always being a part of my life," 
Elliott Williams, sophomore communications major, said. "I have 
always had Cod as number one in my life." 

One of the harder obstacles manv students struggle w ith is 
the peer pressure of drinking. 

"I was never the one who goes out to parties and drinks, but 
if I did go to parties I was the one who parties hard sober," Williams 

Students also have religious obstacles to overcome in col- 
lege, because they do not have their parents to remind them about 
church or prayer. 

"There are a lot of obstacles to staying faithful [in college]," 
Deen said. "It's so easy to sleep in or hang out w ith friends instead 
of attending mass. But I don't think God checks the roll and if he 
knows vou meant well it should be enough." 

Entering a new school and town means students also have 
to handle meeting people with different faiths and different ideas. 
Sometimes that can be overwhelming, but it can also give students 
a new look on life. 

"It challenges and helps mv own faith," Deen said. "I enjov 
learning more about what others' faiths are, and I think it makes me 
a better person to know what different people believe and why." 

There are campus organizations to help students overcome 
these obstacles and grow in their faith. Some of these include the 
Catholic Student Organization, the River Campus Ministry and the 
Baptist Collegiate Ministrv 

"I went to BCM because I love being part of something 
awesome, especially as awesome as God," Williams said. "And the 
BCM acts as a family, so we like to help each other out and be ac- 
counted tor. 

With everything involved in college and a student's every- 
da\ life, it is easy for a person to put his faith to the side, but students 
did different things to make sure their faith was always present in 
their life. 

to forget God is there if you don't make it a point 
to think about Him e\er\ d^\." Deen said. "That is wh\ I keep a 
m\ rearview mirror." 

7a \ lor Craves 

"It's easy to forget God is 
there if you don't make it a 
point to think about Him ev- 
ery day That is why I keep a 
rosary hanging on my reaniew 
mirror. " - Emilv Deen 


Many students on campus take 
part in group prayer. This is one 
way they express their faith. 

Graphic by Stephen Llorens 

'Its a school with all kinds 
of people, no matter the col- 
or of their skin. " - Ashley Sylve 


Different Pieces 

making up our campus 

Diversity: a term associated with people. A term 
that has its impact in many ways on NSU's campus. 

"NSU as a campus is diverse to me, even though 

I it is labeled as a PWC (predominately white campus)/' 
Tiffany Hall, junior journalism major, said. 
Hall, an African-American female, had moments 
where her race seemed to be an issue. 

"I went to an on-campus event this past semester 
and there was a sprinkle of black people and a room full 
of white people," Hall said. 

This was a reoccurring problem seen by many on 

"The problem is there," Ryan Bonnet, senior Eng- 
lish major, said, "though we may ignore it." 

Bonnet, a Caucasian male, admitted that in the 
past diversity had been an issue. But over time, people 
accepted diversity in their lives. 

"It's heartening to see the spreading of diversity," 
Bonnet said. 

Acceptance came with maturity for many stu- 
dents on campus. 

"I think it's very important to be accepted for what 
or who you are because I don't see a point of pretend- 
ing to try to please others," Ashley Sylve, sophomore 
accounting major, said. "You can't please everyone and 
make them happy." 

Jose Llanito, Hispanic junior accounting major, 
showed this maturity throughout his life by always ac- 
cepting people for who they are. 

"I've grown up here my whole life and never re- 
ally had a problem," Llanito said. 

Diversity can come in many forms. It can relate 
to sex, orientation and political affiliations. Each carries 
their own issues and room to grow. However, it is still up 
to people to determine if they will give enough time to 
fully accept them. 

"I feel that as long as there is a stigma of igno- 
rance in people then we can't [accept each other]," Hall 


Does this mean diversity will ever fully leave' Is 
NSU campus a victim of people's ignorance? 

"You can't make people be something they don't 
want to be," Sylve said. 

Her words that rang true to many NSU students. 

"Flaws are apparent [here] when compared to 
other larger universities," Bonnet said. 

Flaws which were fading by the morals of stu- 
dents living in this era. 

"Everyone isn't taught proper manners and eti- 
quette and history," Hall said. "So therefore there will 
pretty much be confusion out of ignorance." 

Diversity was an issue many students did not 
wish to face. It was apparent that even through changed 
times, this issue still occurs. 

"I wish it would be different though," Hall said. 

Diversity is a complicated issue for students to 
face on campus. It is evident issues can still arise. But for 
many students, flaws or not, they were together here. 

"I'm glad that I came here," Hall said. "I tend to 
get along with everyone." 

No matter the problems or concerns students may 
have, the campus still comes together as one. 

Jeffrey Sholar 

Going Through It Together 

li ll<illw\ix>thic( Ides to make another "Madeot 
Honor movie Patrick Dempsey and Michelle 
U<nuit>h<in lutin w.iit horn \Ih h.ici Stephen- 
son and Ruth Wisher may lust take their places 

I cm talk to him about anything 
y\m\ he is \er\ understanding about 
things Ruth Wisher, junior journa 
ism major, said. 

W isher had known 
Michael Stephenson tor around a 
year. Ihey tended to spend all their 
extra time together, but no, the\ 
were not together. 

•\one thinks we are dating," 
Wish. id let me say people we 

are r* 

Stephenson, junior computer in- 
formation s\ stems major, said, "I think 
the tact that when a bo\ and girl are as 
close as we are, it's automatically assumed 
there's something other than friendship going 
on. However, that is not the case." 

Best tnends don't have to be of the 
same gender. In fact there were manv quali 
ties that made this friendship built to fast. 

"He is an amazing friend that I can 
always count on and trust," Wisher said 
"Those qualities are definitely hard to find, 

the "couple" 

especially in guys." 

Stephenson added, "I can tell her anything, and I 
know that it will stay with her and only her." 

Wisher was not ashamed to let Stephenson into 
her group of friends. 

"I nave my amazing girlfriends," Wisher said. "But 
having a guy who I can run to is truly amazing!" 

These two did a lot of things couples did. This 
included going to both Stephenson and Wisher's Greek 
semi formal and parties. 

But they were still not dating. 
"It is pretty funny to hear what people say and 
think, but we are simply best friends," Wisher said. 

Stephenson claimed that it was a simple philoso- 
phy that kept this relationship strong. 

"We don't let drama in," Stephenson said. "We live 
life everyday as if it were our last." 

This friendship is like a movie: funny, charming and might 

have a happy ending. 

"If Hollywood decides to make another "Made of Honor" 

movie, Patrick Dempsey and Michelle Monaghan better 

watch out," Wisher said. "Michael Stephenson and Ruth 

Wisher may just take their places." 

But just remember, they were best friends. 

/ guess the thing that annoys me the 

mosi would have to be how Jessica 
overreacts to little things 

opposites attract 

\e\er in a million years did I picture her 
being my best friend and us living together," Jes- 
sica Boone, junior business administration major, 


Who knew that the Natchitoches Wal- 

S was more than just a place that was open 

24 hours a day? 

We met at Walgreens; we both work 

there I ac \ Williams, junior social work major, 

said. "Jessk a thought she was going to hate me 

at first." 

That turned out to be a lie. Both Jessica 

and I ac \ had know n each other for at least two 

I think we get along so well because 
inderstand eai h other." Williams said. "We 
mplemenl c-ac h other very well.'' 
Bonne s.nd, "We have so much in corn- 
two different people." 
iseoi opposites attra< t applied here. 
id and i razy ...I'm pretty much 
.'. illiams said. "I'm quiet 

when I first meet new people." 

i ikI. "It balanc es us out." 

' ame With quite a tew 

stumbles though. 



/ know I annoy her when I use her 
bathroom. " 

"I guess the thing that annoys me the 
most would have to be how Jessica overre- 
acts to little things, " Williams said. 
Boone, however, said that Lacy did not 
annov her that much. 
"We both have our moments when just little 
things annoy each other," she said. "I know I 
annoy her when I use her bathroom." 
Annoyance was just a small factor in the 
making up of this friendship. It was easily over- 
shadowed by numerous fun times. 
"When we were in Cozumel, Mexico, 
and Margarita Ville on stage with m\ fam- 
ily dancing and taking tequila shots that were 
rather disgusting, but I'm not going to be able to 
list just one," Boone said. "There's so many that 
we have accumulated the past two and a half 


"I don't even know where to start. I don't think I 

could pick a favorite," Williams said. 

And that list went on and on; a true tribute to the 

term BFF. It turned into something that was bevond 

friendship ana into a sisterhood. 

"Now, I don't know what I would do 

without her," Boone said. 



seeing double 

"I love having the fact that I always have someone there, 
someone to talk to. I never feel alone," Raven Maxile, sophomore 
business administration major, said. 

Imagine how it must be to have gone to school with your 
sibling. But for a few students, they went to school with someone 
just like them. 

For the Maxile girls, that was not always the case. 

"I wanted to attend Southern University... so last minute I 
changed my mind," Robin said. 

Raven said, "I'm really glad she did too because I'd be so lost with- 
out her." 

They made sure they both did not stay lost. 

"Well, every week we have sister day," Raven said. "We 
have lunch and spend the whole day together. That's a big thing to 
us because we're always so busy." 

Robin said, "Where there is one of us, the other is not to far 

For the Stanford twins, it was not as easy to get lost. 

"Being a twin, we can divide and conquer," Timothy, junior 
studio art major, said. 

The Stanford twins are identical in every way. Both at 
dio art majors, but to them it was not so odd. 

"We're more beneficial when we stick together," Timothy 


"It's odd when we're separate," Tim said. 
Tom added, "We work as a unit." 

This unit works to their advantage sometimes. 

"Sometimes we switch places for confusing pranks. The 
goal is to get a good laugh," Tim said. 

Tney applied this to the course load. They switched places 
so one of them could take a break from clas- 

"I went to get material needed in Art History, while he went 
to painting," Tom said. 

Both the Maxile and the Stanford twins are identical. This 
proves to be a challenging, vet funny, situation for them. 

"Yes, people compare us al( the time," Raven said. 

Robin said, "Witn us being twins how can we not have 


Luckily the Stanfords have some advice to clear the air. 
"I have an 'I' in my name and have eye problems," Tim 

What a way to become the Wonder Twins? 

Student Speaks 

Moodle or Blackboard 

"Blackboard. Moodle is wack. 
business major 

- \nlonio LlanttO, senior 

l like Blackboard better, because that's what I'm used 
to so I know how to navigate ii and the Interface is bet- 
ter. I find n easier to use. " - Satalle Lee Stewart, senior 
journalism major 

l like Blackboard beiier because I am used to it and 
have been using it since my freshman year. I dislike hav- 
Ing to switch to a new program when there is nothing 
wrong with Blackboard." - Katelyn DaGama, junior so- 
cial work major 

\s long as the teachers actual!) used the sites, both do 
their fob well. I have no preference." - Dusty Dischler, 
senior biology major 

"Blackboard. Everything is organized in different cat- 
egories Irom documents to quizzes. Sot fust a list e\- 
erythlng the teacher has posted like on Moodle. Win 
fix what's not broken'.' Go with the original." - Cammie 
Recer, sophomore nursing major 

"Blackboard is much easier to use mainly because 
Moodle only has the numbers of the class instead of the 
class name so I have to click each one until I get to the 
class I want. I also don't like how teachers want us to 
add a picture of ourselves. " - Megan Girod, senior 
radiology technology major 

the chopping block 

"I rcalh don't appreciate the program cuts. It made the 
College of Business into the School of Business. I feel 
that when I apph for a job the employer may not look 
at it the same way. " - Taylor Brown, senior business ad- 
ministration major 

The program cuts are unnecessary because if our 

government was doing what It's elected to do, nothing 
would have to be cut." - Katie Ctlano, freshman social 
work major 

" ilthough l disagree with some of the things the) cut, if 
It's a keep the school around, then whatever It takes. " - 
\le\ St. Roma In, Junior psychology major 

"The program cuts were a little extreme. I know that 
there are other places where the budget can be edited. " 
- Reshad Norton, senior theatre major 

"I believe the program cuts were necessary to prolong 
the success of \Sl and its students. However, I do be- 

Iteve some cuts that were made hurt the students, such 
as the closing of labs which caused issues with projects 
being completed and teachers being cut and causing 
classes to be oversized. I realh hope that the adminis- 
tration of \Sl comes to realize that the students' educa- 
tion is priority. - Candace Greenhouse, senior business 
administration major 


7 feel like the state being in a bad situation right now 
is affecting everyone but especially us college stu- 
dents who are barely making it as it is. I feel like e\ er\ 
time tuition goes up that's one more person who cant 
come to college to better themselves and that is really 
sad. I hope the economy does get better because i! it 
doesn't who knows what will happen in higher educa- 
tion. " - Whitney Turner, senior nursing major 

state economy 

"It's kind ol lunm you asked because I in in m\ econ- 
om\ class and I'm not realh listening. " - Kyle Lacore 
senior mathematics major 

The biggest obstacle in front ot proactive economic 
Stabilization seems to stem from the inherent ability 

of the State Government (at least in part) t<> s,m / told 
\ ou SO " - R\ an Bonnet, Senior English major 

birds on the ground, fish on the shore 

7 believe it's an environmental occurrence. It could be 
caused from a virus mutation or possibly chemicals in 
the air and water poisoning that the animals drink and 
live in. " - Megan McDaniel. sophomore biology major 

7 think God is using an environmental event to tell us 
we take living things for granted and that we should take 
better care of our surroundings. " - Lara Harrison, soph- 
omore communications major 

"Jesus is coming" - Charles Hardy, sopho 


Tin not sure exact h wh\ birds are tailing out the sk} 
but I do think its environmental^ related. Realh weird 
things have been happening latch." - Dezmun Payne, 
sophomore business administration major 


do not enter 

Tot not necessarH) against them Immigrating over here 
because there are obvious!) better benefits in imerlca. 
Bui I find n offensive for them to come here and expect 
special treatment. " - tyler Mitchell, junior business ad- 
ministration major 

"Illegal immigrants tilt a void in the imerlcan economy. 
I here aren't enough imerlcans willing and able to per- 
ioral man) of the back-breaking jobs thai Illegal Immi- 
grants do. We need to find some solution embraces im- 
migrants so the) can legall) contribute to the economy 
without being forced to pa) tons ol money to immigrate 
here. " - Erica Yeglic, junior business administration ma- 

It s not right. They should ha\ e to follow the same rules 
we follow." - Saml Miller, sophomore general studies 


don't ask don't tell 

"II someone wants to light for our country, gay or not, 
they should be able to. We need people to fight for our 
safet) so w e shouldn't be so picky. " - Mel Johnson 

"While it is certainly permissible for Americans to have 
their opinion on homosexuality, it is important to re- 
member that LGTB Individuals are still American citi- 
zens and should be treated with as much dignity and 
respect as an) other." - Ron'eeka Hill senior English 

' \ bullet doesn't care about your sexual orientation" - 
Tyler Williams senior music education major 



to wait or not to wait 

I "I didn 't know they weren 't having servants. They're reg- 
ular people who seem to just want to live a normal life." 
- Taryn Lawson, junior early education major 

"It shows they don 't have to have servants to help them. 
They can do their own work. " - Amber Carter senior 
housing interior major 

"That shows they're not lazy. " - Mike Germain, senior 
music education major 

7 think it's pretty awesome they're not going to have 
servants. It promotes a new generation. " - Ryan Breaux, 
senior music education major 

"It shows they are willing to have a normal marriage. " - 
Jessica Lopez, senior music education major 

"Absolutely. It's less dangerous than alcohol and ciga- 
rettes. It would be beneficial for our economy and put a 
cap on the drug wars. " - Charles Crain, senior journal- 
ism major 

Yes. How can we allow people to kill themselves and 
others when on alcohol but lock people up for marijua- 
na? I think alcohol should be made illegal before mari- 
juana. You can overdose on alcohol. Alcohol is addictive. 
Alcohol can cause rage in some that drink it. Marijuana 
1 does none of these things. " - Paige Whittington, senior 
psychology major 

legalized it or criticize it? 

of being hidden and barely hurting anyone, more people 
would be out in the open with it il it's legalized. People 
would be less likely to smoke at certain times and out 
of harms way, and be more likely to become hid) when 
ever they want, which is insane. " - Katie CHano, fresh- 
man social work major 

"I do not believe marijuana should be legalized or any- 
thing that could alter the mental status ot a person. It 
changes character and people end up doing things thai 
they wouldn't normally do. " - Megan Girod, senior radi- 
ology technology major 

Marijuana should most definitely be legalized. It has 
proven effective medically for pain relief, weight gain, 
and stress control. The amount of money spent yearly 
is ridiculous, when the purchase of marijuana could be 
controlled and taxed, similar to alcohol. " - Amanda Ivey, 
senior social work major 

J "Not in a million years should marijuana be legalized. 
I don't think marijuana should be legalized because it 
would be just as bad as alcohol being leg: 

A Student Waiting 

not just a bunch of B.S 

Most students come to NSU from across the 
( ountry, but Bianca Schulz is one of the few who came 
from the other side of the world. 

"All the people here welcomed me/' Schultz said. 
"(It] made the transition easy." 

Schulz, a senior hospitality management and 
tourism major, comes from a small town on the outskirts 
of Berlin, Germany. She made the journey to the United 
States to play tennis at Northwestern. 

A former teammate who played for Texas Arling- 
ton encouraged Schulz to come play in the states. 

"I had no clue I was coming to Louisiana/' Schulz 
said. "I just wanted to play tennis." 

Schulz has been on the tennis team since her 
freshman year, which has brought her some of her favor- 
ite times here at college. 

"Time spent with my team, practices, road trips to 
games were all fun," Schulz said. 

It was not only tennis that made the best memo- 
ries for her. Coming from a different part of the world 
opened her eyes to other new experiences. 

"Alligators, Cajun food, church..." Schulz joked. 

It was a new world for Schulz, and she was deter- 
mined to make the best of her time here. She had to start 
completely over and make totally new friends. 

"Not a lot of Germans here on campus," Schulz 

But that did not bother her. Schulz described her- 
self as a people person. She would spend time asking 
about others and not worry about herself. 

"It was fun to just start talking and become inter- 
ested more in the people here than talking about me all 
the time," Schulz said. 

However, she has a different way of talking to 
people. Schulz relates to them by having a good sense of 

"I talk B.S.," Schulz said. 

And that was how she talked to every student 
here. It did not matter if they were in class, at student 

events or even sitting on a bench. 

"No point to sit by myself," Schulz said. "[They] 
are people passing who I will eventually know." 

People remember her for not only her strong ac- 
cent, but for her love of talking. 

"I like to talk a lot," Schulz said. 

But her talking was all a joke, or at least that's 
how she described it. She loved to make people laugh. It 
was her own ice breaker. 

Schulz wants to enjoy her time her at NSU. Her 
best memories are spending time with friends in and 
outside of class. She plans on staying at NSU to obtain: 
her masters in sports administration, where her life plans 
to get a little more serious. 

For now, she is going to continue to talk and 
could be to anyone sitting anywhere. And she knows it 1 
will be full of B.S. 

Jeffrey Sholar 


B.S. are my initials. I 
mess they have a double 
waning. " - Bianca Schuiz 

Photo b\ Ifft'rcv 

Not Just a Dean 

friend of students 

"It's import. mi to get to know students individu- 
al!) Dr. ( hi is Maggio, D(\m of Students <mcl Assistanl 
Provost for Student I ite. said. And that he did. 

Maggio originally ( ameto Northwestern to coach 
athletic s. I le ( oa< hed for six years, which increased his 
love for the University and its students. 

It was <i learning experience," Maggio said. 

rhen that he moved to direct NSU alumni and 
rec ruitment. Hut there was always a place in his heart for 
the students. 

Maggio's department provides several services 
tor the students, such as student programming, leader- 
ship training and volunteer opportunities. 

"[We| want to have an out-of-the-classroom ex- 
perience to aid student development," Maggio said. 

But those were not the only programs Maggio 
had in mind when he took this position. He understood 
the students came first, and he made his goal to be there 
tor them. 

Getting to know the students for who they really 
are was a big aspect of his job. Each student brought 
something different to the table Maggio said. 

Whether it was different interests, plans or future 
goals, Maggio took the time to fulfill his students' needs, 
shaping what he vowed into a firm reality. 

And it was those students who made Maggio love 
his job. Even the simplest interaction meant the most to 
him. It was also the ability to relate to pure human na- 
ture and instinct. 

"People make mistakes," Maggio said. "We need 
to learn from them." 

Maggio admits the has made his own share of 
mistakes, which makes him human like the rest of us. 
Mistakes help everyone grow into adulthood. He en- 

sures he will treat his students like adults in every way 

He made it his priority to try to attend every event* 
the could. This was just the beginning of his growing 

It was uplifting when he saw an event become a 
success, even if the organization was not a big one on 

When an organization works hard and succeeds, 
it is awesome to see that they really did it, Maggio said 

One of his proudest moments came from the Up 
Til' Dawn event, which raised money for children at St. 
Jude's. This event stuck out in his memory because it 
was completely student led. Maggio enjoyed seeing the 
amount of dedication his students had towards service 

"It was a satisfaction to see it through," Maggio 

Up Til' Dawn was not the only moment Maggio 
was proud of. When the Freshman Convocation started 
three years ago, it was a highlight for his department. 

It was a good chance to have an opening for the 
freshman, to have them really see what NSU was about, 
Maggio said. 

For him, NSU was about the memories made 
with the students on his campus. It was walking down 
the hallways of the Student Union and knowing more 
than just a student's first name. 

Jeffrey Sholar 



Dr. Maggio spends some time with some NSU students. 
Maggio says spending time with as manv students as pos- 
sible is one of the best parts of his job. 

























NSU's Leading Man 

supportive in every way 


Dr. Randall Webb has shown his love and 
dedication to NSU through the many achieve- 
ments he has made since the start of his presiden- 
cy in 1996. 

After graduating with bachelor and mas- 
ter's degrees from NSU, Webb came back as the 
Dean of Instruction and Graduate Studies. The 
next seven years were spent helping students, cre- 
ating campus-wide policies and increasing gradu- 
ate enrollment in his department. He also helped 
review graduate and undergraduate programs to 
find ways which would better assist the students. 

After Webb was named the 1 7 th president, 
he expanded his attention throughout the univer- 
sity and state. 

He helped lead the way for NSU to become 
the first public university in Louisiana to achieve 
100 percent national accreditation of all eligible 
academic programs. 

Webb raised university admission require- 
ments which caused a large increase in the amount 
of high school valedictorians and salutatorians in 
freshman classes. 

As times moved toward technology, Webb 
made sure NSU did as well. He was at the fore- 
front of the development of electronic education 
and long distance learning. This led to courses and 
full degrees being offered online for students. 

Although academics was the focus for 
Webb, he always remembered the athletic pro- 
grams at the university. 

As a former center on the football team 
during his college days, he supported all sport pro- 
grams in various ways, including serving on mul- 
tiple athletic boards as the voice for NSU. 

Through all of this hard work, Webb is also 
a family man. He reared two daughters with his 
wife Brenda and now has four grandchildren. 

The devotion and love Webb showed to his 
family was also displayed to his students through 
his commitment and support. 

Taylor Craves 

students' thoughts on the 
woman behind the man 

"She maybe the first lad} ofNSU. but she 

is more like a mom to all the students. 
She's always willing to listen whenever 
there's a problem or when you're just in 
need. She is the first lad} you choose to 
see.'' - Elmer Montgomery, sophomore 
electrical engineering technology major 

"Mrs. Webb is an amazing representath e 
of this university and is one of \orthwesl- 
ern's greatest supporters. You can find 
her at several events proudly supporting 
the Demons. " - laser Elqutub, senior lib- 
eral arts major 

'Every time I see Mrs. Brenda, she al- 
ways has a smile on her face and is one 
of the most positive individuals I have 
met while at NSU. She is an outstanding 
ambassador for \Sl and will continue to 
bring good things to Northwestern State. " 
- Danielle Antoon. fall hospitality man- 
agement and tourism graduate 

"My favorite thing about Mrs. Webb is her 
willingness to always extend a helping 
hand, and as well as her kindhearted and 
welcoming personality. " - Elizabeth Pool, 
fall early childhood education graduate 

"She is the backbone of the campus. She 
has no specific job. yet she knows how 
everything works. \lso. she's then- to 
keep Randall in line.'' - Kiley fjwvieiv. 
sophomore psychology major 


The President's Cabinet 

backbone of the University 

Dr. Randall Webb became president of NSU in 
1996. He's < reated programs, initiated the construction 
oi new buildings wcl helped countless numbers of stu- 
dents rtH eive «i diploma, but he's never done it alone. 

There were six men and women who stood by his 
side ever) step of the way; they made up the president's 
t abinet. 

"They have a dedication to Northwestern, and re- 
all) a love tor the university," Webb said. 

The cabinet included: Robert Crew, Executive As- 
sistant to the President; Lisa Abney, Acting Provost and 
Vice President for Academic and Student Affairs; Jerry 
Pierce, Vice President for External Affairs; Carl Jones, 
Vice President for Business Affairs and Controller; Dar- 
lene Williams, Vice President for Technology, Research, 
and Economic Development; and Marcus Jones, Vice 
President for University Affairs. 

Robert Crew 

f \c< utive Assistant to the President 

\K grandfather, Otis R. Crew, was the registrar here for al- 
most thirty years and he retired in 1968. After I began to work 
here in l't ( )7, several people recognized my last name from 
remembering his (and I favor him). One time, during a 50 year 
graduate reunion, one of the graduates got off of the bus and 
s,m m\ nametag and ( ommented "I remember you, you were 
shaking his finger "you were the, the ... hell man, how 
old .ire you?" I look forward to that moment that seems to oc- 
( ur every \cir 



"[We] sought to hire the best suited, and best 
qualified person for the position," Webb said. "I feel as 
though we did do that because they've served so admi- 
rably. I'm so very pleased with the people serving on my 

A couple members-Crew and Pierce-were with 
Webb from the beginning, while the others joined 
throughout the years, and Webb said each and every 
one of them played an important role at the university. 

"This is an especially good group of competent 
people who work together real well," he said. "And so 
I've been especially pleased with that, and that means a 
whole lot." 

Sarah Cramer 

Marcus Jones 

VP for University Affairs 

I guess the most memorable on the professional side of things was 
when I was contacted about this position being open, and, you 
know, being encouraged to apply in an interim capacity. That was 
probably one of the most memorable moments. I was contacted 
by another cabinet member and asked if I would be interested in 
looking at this, strictly on an interim basis, and just a wonderful 
memory to be thought of in that light because I had been in the 
classroom for probably at the time seven years and had quietly 
sort of kept my head down and did my work and just was not the 
type of person to be in the forefront, and never aspired to be in 
administration because I enjoyed the classroom setting, and just 
to be asked to consider this and then to apply, and ultimately be 
selected to be the VP for this area after that one year period. 

Jerry Pierce 

VP for External Affairs 

I have way too many wonderful, positive memories of Northwest- 
ern after being here all these years to identify just one event .is a 
favorite. The most enjoyable moments to me have always been 
events like athletic contests, dramatic productions, < <>n< erts, band 
performances, commencement programs, awards ceremonies and 
other activities that reflect the success and achievements of stu- 
dents. It has been very gratifying over the years to get to know so 
many students who excelled academically and in the performing 
arts, intercollegiate sports, student government and in other an 
and to keep up with them after they left Northwestern and became 
successful in their careers in every segment of society. 

Lisa Abney 

Provost and VP for Academic and Student Affairs 

She's been on staff for 1 3 years. She's provost and VP for academic 
and student affairs, which means she also has a wide array of 
responsibilities and good people working for her. She began here 
as a member of faculty in English. For several years, she headed up 
the Natch itoches-North western folk festival. Then she became head 
of the Department of Language and Communication, and then she 
became Dean of the College of Liberal Arts and ultimately made 
the progression to her current position. 

Carl Jones 

VP for Business Affairs 

"He's very experienced, very knowledgeable about higher educa- 
tion, finance. He's, well, he's one of those people who we work 
very closely with because it's vital that the university abide by 
all applicable laws, rules and regulations governing finance, and 
expenditure of funds and those kinds of things, and he and his staff 
are doing an especially good job of that for us." -Dr. Webb 

Dr. Darlene Williams 

VP for Technology, Research, and Economic Development 

I find it difficult to identify any one particular experience because 
I have many fond memories of Northwestern, which date back to 
my days as an undergraduate and then through my graduate years. 
I have had the pleasure of working with many wonderful people 
on outstanding projects, and I could not be more thankful for those 
experiences. The most fulfilling and rewarding experience for me 
though would have to be Commencement. It fills mv heart with 
joy and gratitude for each and every student who has achieved the 
distinction of becoming a college graduate and graced the halls of 
Northwestern State Universitv. 

Changing Education 

for better or worse 

7 find it pretty ironic that those 
who are in charge of making the 
program cuts have already gradu- 
ated college. Why don 't I deserve 
the same quality education that 
was available to you?" - Lauren 
Berry senior accounting major 

"I'm a builder. I'm not some- 
one who has great skills at tear- 
ing things apart," President Randall 
Webb said in regards to the programs 
the university had to eliminate. 

When students returned to 
NSU for the Fall 2010 semester, 
many of them no longer had a ma- 
jor. Because of the statewide educa- 
tional budget cuts, the university had 
to let go of eight bachelor's degree 
programs, one master's degree of- 
fering, 12 academic minors and five 
concentrations in baccalaureate de- 
gree programs. 

"We know that nationwide 
our economy requires this, and this 
is not anything that we wanted to do 
as an administration," Dr. Lisa Abney 
said. "It was very painful to discon- 
tinue these programs. They were im- 
portant to us, and the students and 
fa< ulty." 

At the end of the Spring 201 

\bney and a committee 

ot otru fai ulty members reviewed 

,mm\ pn iposed a list of programs that 

could be eliminated. 

"It was a very hard sum- 
mer to talk to those faculty and tell 
them that their programs were being 
eliminated," she said. "It was one of 
the worst things I've ever had to go 

The eliminations, while they 
were vital for the university to main- 
tain financial stability, were some- 
thing that left both faculty and stu- 
dents saddened. 

And as a result, faculty lost 
their jobs, and students were given 
three options: hurry up and gradu- 
ate, change their majors or transfer 

Professor of political science 
Dr. Greg Granger, said several politi- 
cal science students chose to switch 
to history, and many decided to hur- 
ry up and graduate. As for the rest of 
the student body, he said he and the 
political science faculty were doing 
what they could to ensure that the 
students would still get an education 
in political science. 

Abney said that despite the 
shock and inconvenience that came 
along with losing their majors, stu- 
dents and parents remained, for the 
most part, understanding. She ex- 
plained that for some, particularly 
incoming freshmen, all it took was a 
look to re-evaluate what it was the) 
wanted to major in. 

"We did have a number of 
students who would call, especial l\ 
new freshmen, [say] oh I wanna be 
a chemistry major. Well then after 
we started talking to them and sort 
of honed what they really wanted to 
do, some of them wanted to be crim- 
inal justice, some of them wanted to 
be biological forensics; they didn't 
necessarily want to be chemistry 
forensics. They just didn't know the 
difference between them." 

For those students who decid- 
ed to stay in and finish their degree, 
they were given a teach-out period 
that gave them a year to complete 
their coursework and graduate. 

With the program elimina- 

idents, along with other university and ( ollege students, went to Baton Rouge for the Rally for Higher Education. The 
rail) tex n the I apital steps while the State government was in session. (Opposite Page) With programs and departments being 

cut, smaller classes will be harder for students to find. 


silencing the media 

ions came a restructuring and renam- 
ng of colleges within the universi- 
ties: College of Nursing and Allied 
Health; College of Science, Technol- 
ogy and Business; College of Arts, Let- 
ers, Graduate Studies and Research; 
NSU Graduate School; and Louisiana 
Jcholars' College, which 

"It just changes the reporting 
tructure, essentially cutting down the 
lumber of administrators at that lev- 
;l," Abney said. 

But even after the restructur- 
ng, the extensive budget cuts and the 
daunting program eliminations, Webb 
continued to have hope. 

"We will still build, even in the 
face of the cuts we've experienced 
i[and] the cuts we will experience. 
We're still going to be looking out 
(for opportunities for the future of this 
university that will cause Northwest- 
ern to come out from under all this as 
jstrong and effective as possible." 

Sarah Cramer 

Ashley Tullos, freshman mass communication ma- 
jor, came to NSU hoping to major in journalism, only to 
figure out the program was gone. 

"In orientation they were like yeah, we have mass 
communications; it's ever better," Tullos said. "But I think 
that's a lie. I'm not very sure." 

The previous year, the journalism program with- 
drew from accreditation. After the university was forced to 
late some of its programs, it cut the journalism pro- 
blem i completely and replaced it with a mass communica- 
tions concentration in the communication program. 

"It's certainly not going to be the journalism pro- 
gram we had before because there's not the faculty to sup- 
* lat," Dr. Raula Furr, journalism department head, 

Furr was originally the head of the department of 
journalism, however after the program was cut she was 
transferred to the school of education. 

She explained that the department was cut be- 
cause of the high cost it had on the school, with a small 
amount of students completing the program. 

"While I've shed many a tear over that, I can un- 
derstand that if I were placed in the university president's 
position and you're having to do triage for your overall eco- 
nomic health' of the university, you're going to look at those 
smaller programs," Furr said. 

Furr said that these high costs were because of four 
ors: the high cost of journalism faculty, which was 
man other professors; administrative costs; equip- 
ment costs; and the cost of technology. 

Tullos, however, believed cuts could have been 
made elsewhere. 

"I think they could've cut sports, but the\ say that 
sports draws in a lot of monev," Tullos said. "But still, I see 
a lot people who are like, I wanna be in the journalism 
program and stuff. And they said that thev cut it because 
not a lot of people are in it, but I think that is wrong." 

Though the elimination of the journalism program 
may have been best for the universitv, Furr certainly lx^- 
lieved it Was a program that would be missed. 

"I think it's important to the health of any univer- 
sitv life to have student media, and I'm all about people 
understanding the power of the press and its importance in 
our country and democracy, and I still support that and still 
ROino to. for as long as I'm at NSU, help students under- 

nothing major to return to 

"I think I kind of have a knack tor it," Lawler said 
"I think large groups of people are very interesting in hov 
they do things, because they do things differently than I 

would do it on their own. 

lousel said that in order for students 

low people won 

take a sociology course. 

"Everybody needs to understan 
body works with people, you're arount 
vou have to have some basic grounding 

>eople. Every 

ind understand 

Lawler, who decided to take advantage of the 
ISEP program, left for Plymouth, England, for one year, but 
knew he would be returning to a program that no longer 

knew he would he returning to a program that no longer 

"I don't think education should be cut in any 
way," he said. "If you cut education, you just further the 
gap between the rich in the poor later on in the future." 

He chose to study in England for one year so that 
he could broaden his experiences and learn even more 
about sociology. 

"Quite simply, sociology is the study of the soci- 
ety, and if you're going to be a sociologist, it's important to 
study other societies," he said. 

Lawler was one of nearly JO students affected by 
the program elimination. 

"I had one voting ladv come in who was extraor- 

Cutting programs also cuts the opportunities for students to ha\ 
more hands on work. This may decrease the chances of students b< 
ing hired right after graduation. 

angrv hec a use 

her maior mm\ he 

minor," Housel said. "And a lot ot students were saddened, 
you know, they'd gotten to like us as instructors, they'd 
gotten to know us, they were interested in what they were 

I ike with all majors that were eliminated, sociol- 
Hidents were given time to complete their degree, 
something Lawler hoped he would be able to do. 

it stands, I still may be able to graduate at NSU, 
howeVer I'm not very sure," he s.iid. "I miss Natchitoches 
e made it my home, and I really would like to 
apply what I've learned I in Englandl in Natchitoc hes." 

putting politics aside 

Photo by Emily D 

Dmbining colleges and departments, due to budget cuts, cre- 
es bigger classes. This lowers the chance for one-on-one help 
'tween teachers and students. 

Teachers make sure classes are interesting and involved. Technol- 
ogy is a good tool to help enhance the learning environment. 

Andrew Mills, senior political science major, was 
outraged when he heard his major was eliminated, mm\ 
while Mills knew program cuts were the result of statewide 
budget cuts, he blamed the elimination of political s< ieiu e 
on something else. 

"It is a reflection of the culture in the town of 
Natchitoches," Mills said. "There is no denying that in this 
economy, budgets have to be made, but the ( uts that are 
being made shows that Natchitoches, as well as the rest of 
Northern Louisiana, is satisfied with mediocrity. Unfortu- 
nately, this area of the state places a higher priority on pa- 
rades and the festival of lights than it does on educating the 
population of this area, and bettering the living conditions 
as a whole. The cuts that are being made |are| a symbol 
that Northern Louisiana is a place where good ideas and 
innovation go to die." 

Political science, like most majors cut, was a low- 
completer program, meaning not many students were 
graduating with a degree in political science. Mills be- 
lieved, however, that political science brought a type of 
education to the university that other majors did not, and 
it took a dedicated student to complete the program. 

"A lazy student can get by on certain areas of 
study such as general studies, or Business," Mills said. "It 
takes a lot of hard work and a strong desire for excellence 
in order to succeed in the curriculum of political science." 
Mills took interest in political science at a young 
age when he was inspired by his grandfather, who. Mills 
said, helped transform Louisiana into the conservative 
state it is today. His grandfather, Lee Mills, organized cam- 
paigns for Republican candidates, and it was the signifi- 
cant role he played that interested Mills the most. 

"The level of influence has always inspired me, 
but it was not until halfway into my college career until I 
realized that God had called me to a career in the area," 
he said. 

Fortunately for Mills, he was far enough into the 
program that he would not have to transfer schools or 
change his major, and he was not upset to leave Natchi- 
toches behind when he graduated. 

"What I do know, however, is that neither I, nor 
other great minds, will stay here with the goal of bettering 
the lifestyle in this area, because this town has proved that 
it is a substandard entity and will stomp out anyone who 
tries to change that." 

Combining Forces 

for better learning 

In the wake of budget cuts, the College of Liberal 
Kits went through a major face-lift. 

What everyone knew as the College of Liberal of 
Arts turned into the College of Arts, Letters, Graduate 
Studies and Research. The Arts represent liberal arts and 
letters represent the humanities. Along with a new name, 
the college welcomed former colleges and schools un- 
derneath its program. 

Steve Horton, dean, said they found a way to in- 
clude the colleges with discontinued programs. 

"We merged three colleges into one," Horton 
said. "We saved nearly $400,000." 

Faculty added the University College, the Louisi- 
ana Scholar's School and Graduate School all under the 
college's umbrella. The political science, sociology and 
journalism departments were among the degree pro- 
grams that were discontinued from the college. 

Despite the cuts, Horton wanted to be able to 
present alternate college career paths for the students. 
Students were given the option to choose another de- 
gree program, transfer or participate in the department's 
teach-out session. 

"Teach-out offers pretty much the entire curricu- 
lum within three semesters," Horton said. "We counseled 
all students who were in the discontinued programs with 

In the mist of a college that is constantly evolving, 
there are students who are still pushing for excellence. 

Kyle Domangue knew he had to change his major 
when he noticed how little his business classes grasped 
his attention. 

"When I was a business major, I wasn't really ex- 
cited about my classes," Domangue, senior, said. "I knew 
I had to change my major to something that I could look 
forward to doing." 

It took one psychology course to show him what 
that was. Domangue, now a psychology and addiction 
studies major, said he's always wanted to work with peo- 

"I love helping people," Domangue said. "I want 
to be a mental health director of a mental health hospi- 

Domangue spends over 20 hours of studying out- 
side of class in hopes of meeting his goals. 

"In psychology there's a lot of in-depth writ- 
ing, but you learn so much about the human psyche," 
Domangue said. 

He often had to analyze and report on statistical 
data in assessments and participated in group projects 
concerning psychological theories. 

"Time management is inherent when you're a 
psychology major," Domangue said. "You have to be on 
top of your game." 

Domangue said it helped to have faculty and 
staff in the psychology department that really enjoy their 

"Whenever I need something, they are always 
there to guide me," Domangue said. "They bend over 
backwards for students all the time. The teachers here 
care about their students." 

Susan Barnett, the chair of the Psychology depart- 
ment, said the unique of the psychology department is a 
plus for the students and teachers. 

"Because the psychology department is such a 
close knit community, faculty and staff tend to know the 
students by their names," Barnett said. "It's a system of 
mentors and people willing to learn." 

Ty Johnson 



(Opposite Page Right) Grace Shaw, freshman criminal 
justice major, studies for one of her basic criminal 
justice classes. "I enjoy going to my low level crimi- 
nal justice classes because I am learning the basics of 
what I will need for my future career," Shaw said. 

Bryan Johnson 

senior social work major 

The Department of Journalism gives students hands- 
on experience in many classes. Brady Renard, Jillian 
•Corder, Chelsi Martin and Ashley Tullos tried out to 
(work with NSU News to gain experience for the work 

Psychology classes are the root for many majors at the 
University. Students learn the basics of human nature 
and thought. 








1 Weisner, executive dire 

ctor c 

)f the Nat 

ional / 


of Social Workers Louisiana Chapter, and I 
ate a continuing education program. Johnson was the first stu- 
dent from NSU to intern for the NASW. 

Why did you choose this major? 

When I first arrived at NSU, I had no idea that so- 
cial work would be the major and career I would 
choose. I coincidentally met someone and they told 
me about social work, and I later met with a profes- 
sor of social work. From that point I knew social work 
was meant for me. lust knowing that it is a helping oro- 

on is one ot 

social work. 

What is your favorite part about this major? 

My favorite part about social work is no other major is as 
far reaching. Social workers can work in so many differ- 
ent settings, such as hospitals, schools, businesses, pub- 
lic agencies, private practices and many more settings. 
Because of this, our professors groom us to be ^ 
ists in the field so we are able to work in many settings. 

What are your plans after graduation? 

After graduation I plan on pursuing my masters degree 
in social work. I am currently in the process of find- 
ing and selecting a graduate program for social work. 


Educating Educators 

completing the circle 

\\ hile .ill students have different aspirations af- 
ter graduation, none of them would be possible with- 
out the help of the many educators who are present in 
their lives. 

"I don't believe there is any other job as influ- 
ential as a tea< her," Andi Finimore, senior secondary 
physi< s edu< ation major, said. "Teaching is not only 
a ( areer ( hoi< e, but also a service to a community; 
so ever\ da) I will feel like I am giving back in some 

The College of Education and Human Develop- 
ment has been preparing students to be educators for 
more than 125 years. 

NSU was originally the Louisiana State Normal 
School, founded in 1 884 to train teachers. This was 
the only place in the state to get teacher certification. 
Most ot these teachers taught in one-room school- 
houses where all grades were taught together. 

"It is very reassuring that after so many years, 
Northwestern is still excelling in the field of educa- 
tion," Finimore said. 

Students are required to pass the Praxis I and 
Praxis II tests. The Praxis I measures basic skills and 
was required before entering the teacher candidacy. 
The Praxis II tests on a specific area of study and has to 
be passed before a student could begin student teach- 
ing. Students devote hours to studying for both tests. 

"The Praxis II is my biggest stressor right now 
because there is a lot of pressure to do well," Finimore 
said. "I feel that the College of Education really has 
done a great job for preparing me for the Principles of 
Learning and Teaching part of the Praxis." 

The most important step in preparing to be an 
educator is student teaching. It provides supervised 
instructional experience for the students. 

During student teaching, those preparing to be 
educators find that the students sometimes became the 

"I can be having the worst day, but walk into 
my first grade methods classroom and see their smiling 
faces, and it makes my day great," Aly Breaux, senior 
elementary education major, said. 

Throughout the years, the College of Education 
has changed to appeal to a wider array of students. As 
the university changed, so did the number of degrees 
the college offered. The department of health and hu- 
man performance was offered under this college with 
degrees in health and physical education. 

"I love to teach, so what better way than health 
education?" Mason Kyle, senior health and physical 
education major, saia. "Also, it's a great way to pre- 
pare for coaching." 

Students from the department found that their 
degree prepared them for more than just careers as 

"This department is a strong base for not just 
future coaches, but for many healtn professions," Kyle 
said. "In my opinion, we have the best teachers in the 
state for this program. They make the program fun." 

The College of Education is where it all began 
and continues to educate educators. 

Jocelyn Kyle 



..,*mn Center 


"It is very reassuring 
that after so many years, 
Northwestern is still ex- 
celling in the field of edu- 
cation." - Andi Finimore 

Pholo bv Kali Davenport 

Aly Breaux 

elementary education major 

vndi Finimore, senior secondary physics 
Education major, studies for the Praxis II test, 
■tudents are required to pass the test before 
hey are allowed to student teach. 

\ view from inside the Old Schoolhouse, a one-room 
ichoolhouse on campus. The schoolhouse was do- 
nated by The Center for the History of Louisiana Educa- 
ion in 1980. 

Aly Breaux, senior elementary educatioi. .. 

to write on the board in a classroom. Student tea 

was an important part in earning an education cl< 

Why did you choose this major? I have wai 
to be a teacher since I was a little girl. Children 
make me incredibly happy, and I love making 
a difference in each child's life that I meet and 

work with. 

What is your favorite part about this major? My 

favorite part about being an education major is 
getting to know the children. They teach you so 
much more than any book could. 

What are your plans after graduation? I plan on 

' lg in Natchitoches and working. 

Photo by Kali Davenport 

asmine Rivers, junior child development and family relations major, 
lelps a student at NSU Lab School. "I love working with children 
>ecause they remind me of the simpler things in life that I might 
lave forgotten," Rivers said. 


Clinical Trials 

working hard to help others 

Nurses are .1 major part of the medical field. They 
provide support mm\ assistance to doctors and patients, 
while keeping <i hospital organized and operational. 

Northwestern has helped the nursing industry 
erovt \\ ith < ompassionate, caring professionals for more 
man 60 years. 

Submitted Photo 

Northwestern's nursing program is the oldest 
state-supported department of its kind in Louisiana. The 
department offers four degree programs: master of sci- 
ence in nursing, bachelor of science in nursing, asso- 
( iate of science in nursing and bachelor of science in 
radiologic sciences. 

classes are offered at the Nursing Education Cen- 
ter lex ated in Shreveport, but classes are also available 
.it \M I < .impuses in Natchitoches, Alexandria, Leesville 
and Ferriday. 

More than 2,000 students were enrolled in the 
( o I lege of Nursing. The large number of students in the 
department might sound intimidating, but Kalie Craven, 

practice checking blood 
important tor them to use 
their skills • i itside the < lassroom. 

senior nursing major, said the students in the program I 
were a family to her. 

"We're very close," Craven said. "I can trust ev- J 
eryone in my class." 

With the high number of students in this impor- 
tant major, the faculty made sure to show support and 
teach their students well. 

"We've got a great faculty," Craven said. "I've 
heard some horror stories, but I'm a positive person, and 
I don't want to bring people down. The faculty is so sup- 
portive. They could oe nursing but they choose to teacn, 
and that's incredible to me." 

After two years of basic science and math classes, 
students continue onto clinicals, where they learn the 
practical side of their education. 

Clinicals — the trails through which nursing ma 
jors experience any and every medical situation that be- 
falls them — are much more than practice. These were 
real living, breathing people the students are dealing 
with, and a mistake means much more than a low grade. 

Craven, in the third level of clinicals, saia it's a 
different thing every week. 

"We ao much more than people think," she said. 
"We have to speak on the patient's experience. We are 
held accountable to great degrees." 

The typical everyday routine of nursing majors 
making their way through clinical trials means meeting 
daily with their patients, where they check the patients 
from head to toe. The routine includes taking blood pres- 
sure, checking for dilation of the eyes and "basically ev 
erything you'd need to know how to do as a nurse," Cra 
ven said. 

"A lot of times, the nurse knows a lot more about 
the patient than the doctor does," Craven said. "If you're 
a nurse, you're the one who actually administers medi 
cation, so sometimes you're really more responsible for 
the patient." 

Throughout their studies on and off campus nurs 
ing majors prepare for the National Council Licensure 
Examination (NCLEX), which comes at the end of school. 
All of the early mornings and late nights preceding it 
consist of learning the information for the test and apply- 
ing it. 

The students attending Northwestern's College of 
Nursing and Allied Health are a prime example of NSU 
students already demonstrating in the workplace what 
they've learnea in the classroom. Theirs is a work in 
progress made up of several important steps, all of which 
must be taken seriously and thoughtfully in order for stu- 
dents to succeed. 

Si Tucker 


Megan Girod 

radiologic technology major 

Holly Johnson and Erin Spurlock participate in a sensory 
deprivation lab. They show how they still-have fun while 
completing class assignments. 

Health Fair Group October 2010 Chantelle Shell, Paige 
Richardson and Amber Savell stand in front of a booth at 
Health Fair. Students enjoy sharing their knowledge with 
the public. 


Megan Girod prepares to perform an X-ray. Gin 

place in the essay contest at the Louisiana Society of Radiologic 

Technology convention. 

Why did you choose this major? I chose radiology because 
I really wanted to be a part of the medical field. The profes- 
sion is still growing and that's something I love. I learned 
in high school that radiology is considered the eyes of 
medicine, which consist of many different modalities. 

What is your favorite part about this major? I love that 
we have the opportunity of learning different modalities- 
x-ray, MRI, ultrasound, mammography, CT, special pro- 
cedures, and surgery- while interacting with patients. Ev- 
ery person is unique, so that makes every exam different. 

What are your plans after graduation? I plan on special- 
izing in heart catheterization during my final semester 
here at Northwestern. After graduation, I would love to 
move back home to Baton Rouge and serve my com- 


Unique Teaching Methods 

real world experiences 

students learned more 
from the college's hands-on teach- 
ing style than they did from being 
boxed up in the traditional class- 
room setting. 

Hosting community events, 
traveling the world, catering for 
sentimental occasions and other 
hands-on activities took the place 
of the conventional way of learn- 

The College of Science, 
Technology and Business became 
more active with its independent 
program called Inter-Disciplinary 
Experimentation and Scholarship. 
The program promoted research 
and student development by en- 
couraging research collaborations 
between scientific realms that 
would enhance learning. It also 
promoted a well-rounded experi- 
ence in several areas in science. 

"It gives our students the op- 
portunity to have more hands-on 
training," science professor Edward 
Graham said. "Some of the best 
learning occurs outside the class- 

Other departments followed 
suit with hands-on projects and ac- 

The Family and Consumer 
Sciences Department hosted the 
International Food Fair the previous 

The festival was held in 
downtown Natchitoches on Front 
Street. There were a total of 10 
booths, which catered foods from 
different cultures. The open-door 
event featured a live band that en- 
tertained the guests with reggae 

Attendees purchased tickets 
at the booth representing India and 
walked around to sample the vari- 
ety of foods and drinks from the dif- 
ferent countries. 

"The travel tourism students 
were in charge of the booths and 
culinary art students took care of 
the food that was served," Dr. Lynn 
Woods, family and consumer sci- 
ences professor, said. 

Each booth was a different 
country, with Greece, India, Cana- 
da and Germany being some of the 

Students used the knowl- 
edge and lessons they learned in 
class to put together the fair. 

"Catering class teaches how 
to cook in large quantities, pay at- 

tention to details and how to layout 
an event," Hannah Scoggins, senior 
hospitality management and tour- 
ism major, said. "These are all very 
important aspects when organizing 
an event, and the class gave us the 
chance to put them all into prac- 

To enhance the country 
theme, students had to dress in cos- 
tumes related to their country. 

Scoggins said she loved be- 
ing a part of the catering side of the 
event, and getting to dress up and 
work the booth. 

Students enjoyed partici- 
pating in and hosting the fair, and 
recognized the importance of the 

"It took a lot of hard work, 
careful planning and everyone 
working together, but it was fun 
and a good learning experience," 
Scoggins said. 

Interactive experiences, 
such as the fair, made the hospital- 
ity management and tourism de- 
partment stand out from the rest of 
the College of Science, Technology 
and Business. 

"International Food Fair was 
a great experience for everyone inj 

Ebarb senior business administration 

m.ijor, ,mcl P.itru k Reed, senior accounting 

tside Russell Hall. The court- 
yard pr<.\ ides .1 pla< »■ tor students to gather 

Students work on schoolwork in one of the 
School of Business computer labs. The build- 
ing features five labs to accommodate business 

: \A 

Students work at the Honduras-themed booth. 
They served traditional food from that country. 


Erica Yeglic 

administration and accounting major 

Jvolved," Nick Simons, junior hospitality 
management and tourism major, said. 
-"This is one of the things that makes the 
HMT department great." 

Along with the hands-on expe- 
ience students received, the School of 
■Business provided students with profes- 
sional teachers. 

"We have expert and dedicated 
acuity and staff committed to prepar- 
ng students for success in these profes- 
sional fields," according to the School 
)f Business website. 

With these experiences and 
eachers, the School of Business be- 
ieved its students would succeed in 
meir futures. 

"We trust these students will fol- 
ow in the footsteps of our alumni, who 
nave distinguished themselves in posi- 
ions of leadership in Louisiana and 
hroughout the world," the website stat- 

Through critical thinking, inter- 
active environment and professional 
-reaching, College of Science, Technolo- 
gy and Business students were prepared 
for their future. 

Ty Johnson and Taylor Graves 

sophomore administration and accounting major, studie 
sses. Business majors have access to a 24-hour compute 

Why did you choose this major? There are an endless amount 
of opportunities available to someone with an education in 
business. Every successful organization, regardless of what 
it is they specialize in, relies on business principles and the 
people who have a firm knowledge of tnose principles to 
prosper. I'm incredibly passionate about the NSU Scnool of 
Business, and I'm so confident that my decision to be a busi- 
ness major will someday allow me to do great things that I 
otherwise never would have had the opportunity to do. 

What is your favorite part about this major? My favorite 
thing about being a part of the School ot Business is the 
broad range of topics I gain knowledge from. So many peo- 
ple are clueless about what is going on in the world around 
them. I love knowing that one day at a time I'm becoming 
knowledgeable in everything, from the little details about 
running a business to how the economy truly works, to the 
random statistics we hear everyday but don't think to ques- 
tion how they are calculated. 

What are your plans after graduation? I honestly don't know 
right now what my plans immed'^^/ ^^ r oraHnatinn nr 
even far into the future, are, but I i.„ 
choice and am excited to find out what opportunities will be 
open to me once I graduate. 

jvtariah Courville, senior secondary social studies 
[education major, and Eric Howard, senior business 
'administration major, discuss economics outside 
"iussell Hall. Economics is one of the classes non- 
| business majors take in Russell Hall. 


Family Ties 

a unique experience 

S( hoi. us ( ollege students graduate as more than class- 
mates and friends; they graduate as brothers and sisters of a close, 
unique family, whi< h extend ba< k 

The ( lose-knil ( ommunity between the students of all 
levels makes S( hoiars' such a unique entity," Mark Springer, 
senior liberal arts major, said. 

s ( Solars' students jnd tac ultv develop into a family in 
\s.n b\ helping vm h other with problems in life and school, 
listening to everyone's views and opinions and truly caring for 
e.u h other. 

I ( hose Scholars' because I felt like they genuinely cared 
about me and m\ education, and that they truly wanted me to be 
there. " Springer said. 

As Louisiana's only honors college, the Scholars' Col- 
lege puts a lot of focus on studying and education so their 
students can do well in future goals and dreams. 

We offer students the opportunity to pursue 
their academic and personal goals in a supportive at- 
mosphere," according to the Scholars' website. "Our 
core curriculum combines great books-based 

- with courses in mathematics and sciences 
to provide students with a strong foundation for j 
their more focused study." 

With such a strong educational set- 
ting, professors make sure no student was left 
behind, and allow students to speak their 
minds in class. 

"I feel much more open to voice 
m\ opinions and give my own insight 
in the classroom," Springer said. 
"And I know that genuine help 
is always just a phone call 

Professors who 
taught at various col- 
leges and universities 
/en surprised at 
the atmosphere and 
interaction students 
and tea( hers have 
with eac h other. 

"W hat makes 
S( hoiars' so unique are the 
students and \m ultv and the 
lhe> inter.K t," Dr. Michael 
ill, assistant diret tor of Scholars' 

! "It is unlike anything I have 

it family in the Scholars' College 
• . < (its and professors from year 
lessor who went through the 


Scholars' College in the past 23 years was part of this family. Just 
like a family, traditions and customs united students and profes- 

"It is wonderful to talk with different alumni and see that 
there are certain traditions that are still being upheld here, such 
as the Thesis Barbecue and Formal," Christina Lake, senior liberal 
arts and history major, said. 

Another custom each Scholars' College student experi- 
ences is writing a thesis. Before a student can graduate, he or she 
must write a thesis, which is bound and placed in the thesis room 
in the Scholars' College building. Every student who has ever writ- 
ten a thesis for Scholars' has a copy in this room. 

These traditions and customs bring together students of 
all generations together in the Scholars' College 
4±- v. family. 

* £~ >^ "It is amazing to have these connections 

^^%V with former students who might be twenty 

years older than the current students, but 
still have similar memories," Lake said. "It 
creates a sense of camaraderie that is not 
found at a lot of other schools." 
The Scholars' College and NSU give 
back to each other in different ways. 
Lake chose the Scholars' College not 
only because of the good education and 
close family it would bring her, but also 
because of NSU. 

"It was the best of both worlds," Lake 
said. "A small, close-knit network of student 
and professors and an amazing curriculum, 
but located on a larger campus so I could 
Mi participate in other extracurricular activities 

€\ v through NSU." 

™ 1 As in ever>' family, there have been prob- 

I lems and concerns. The continued budget 
cuts worried students about what would hap- 
pen to their beloved Scholars' College. 
"Scholars' is something truly one of a 
kind in the state of Louisiana, if not the en- 
tire country, and it would be a great trag- 
edy to see it changed due to something as 
petty as budget cuts," Springer said. 

No matter what would happen 
with the Scholars' College, students feel 
safe and connected in the world they 
have become accustomed to. 

"I guess the best way I can say it 
is that we all have each other's backs," 
Springer said. 

Taylor Graves 1 

Photo b> KjIi Davenport 

^ • 

Matthew Morrison 

scholars' college 

Students hang out in the lounge between 
classes. Students enjoy quality time to- 
I gether while on campus. 

Rebecca Hunt, junior liberal arts and Latin major, 
reads a book in between classes. Students find 
quiet places to study on campus. 

Cassie Washington, sophomore liberal arts major, sits 
3 outside Morrison Hall on a sunny day. This courtyard 
provides a place under the trees to relax. 

Dr. Curt Phifer lectures students on develop- 
mental biology. Scholars' College offeres a 
small student-to-faculty ratio. 

Why did you choose Scholars' College? I chose Schol- 
ars' because no other institution in Louisiana provides a 
similar experience. The academic excellence provided 
by the curriculum prepares all Scholars' students for life 
after college by providing a well-rounded education. 

What is your favorite part about Scholars' College? My 

favorite part of Scholars' is the closeness of the students 
and the faculty. The people you meet at Scholars' are not 
just professors and students. They become your friends 
and family while at NSU. I would not trade the experi- 
ence for anything. 

What are your plans after graduation? I plan on going 
to law school and studying either constitutional law or 
international law. 

iew Morrison, political science and English literature ma- 
ts in the Thesis Room located in Morrison Hall. Every senior 
ars' College student is required to present a thesis before grad- 







Graduate School 

continuing with NSU 

I chose to return to my Alma Mater 
because I want to have the same wonderful 
memories of grad school like I have of my un- 
dergraduate," Caitlin Dartez, student person- 
nel services major, said. "I have my sorority 
sisters here as well and that's always an added 

With more than 1,000 students in the 
Graduate School at Northwestern State Uni- 
versity, more than 700 of the students are 
continued from their undergraduate degree at 
NSU. The school has 18 different degrees for 

"I chose NSU because it is the only in- 
stitution around that offers Homeland Secu- 
rity" Robert Benson, Adult Education/Home- 
land Security major said. "Also, I've taken 
undergraduate courses under Dr. Stewart. I've 
enjoyed all his classes and learned a lot from 
him. Found out he teaches courses in Home- 
land Security, which convinced me to enter 
into that program." 

Many NSU undergraduate students 
chose to further their education with NSU 
due to the programs they were in for their un- 
dergraduate degree. 

"I liked the way the program was for- 
matted," Morgan Boecker, music major, said. 
"I got to be involved in more musical activi- 
ties instead of having to focus on one specific 
area. That is my favorite part of this degree 

With NSU being a smaller university 
students have more opportunities to work 
one-on-one with professors. Boecker said she 
saw that teachers truly cared about the stu- 
dents and were willing to go out of their way 
for the students. 

Graduate school at NSU might have 
been more work than an undergraduate at 
NSU, but the smaller classes let students feel 
like they are not just like any other. 

With many graduate students not living 
in Natchitoches, the online program through 
NSU's graduate school are helpful to many. 

"I chose to be an online student so 
I could work full time and be able to man- 
age my course work. The benefits of being 
an online student are simple; I get to do my 
school work anywhere and I don't have to 
be in class." Robert Benson, adult education/ 
homeland security major, said "I did look at 
other online programs at NSULA and other 
Universities as well such as LSU and Central 
Michigan. The Homeland Security graduate 
program at NSULA caught my interest the 

"The only things I don't like about 
graduate school are fewer exams, but a lot of 
1 5 page reports. And there's the thesis, too," 
Benson said. 

Kelli Otto 

Caitlin Dartez, student personnel graduate major, 
studies for one of her classes. "I enjoy studying for 
graduate school because the courses are so interest- 
ing," Dartez said. 


The many computer labs 
on campus are important 
tools for graduate students. 
They can use the technol- 
ogy to enhance research 
and projects for classes. 

groups are an important part of graduate school because of the complex material 
Students are taught. Watson Memorial Library is a good resource for students because of 
jhe facilities it offers. 


How Do You Study? 

to be memorized. 
Mtend class and take good notes, 
^ta planner and use it. 
don't have to cram at the last m 

Form study groups 

with others in your class. 

planning ahead 

7,3/72 constantly studying. I would say 
that with my work load I eat, sleep and 
breathe school/' - Mandie Emfinger 

Study habits can make or break a student's col- 
lege career. 

"I am constantly studying," Mandie Emfinger, ju- 
nior chemistry and liberal arts major, said. "I would say with my work load I eat, sleep and breathe school." 
Some make note cards, others highlight and many 
take copious amounts of notes, but all students find dif- 
ferent ways of studying helpful. 

Show up for class, take notes and study, and if 
you have questions, don't be afraid to ask because, be- 
lieve it or not, professors do not want you to fail," Emfin- 
Having good study habits can even relieve the 
1 it < omes to test time. 
and learn concepts rather than memorize a 
ton i ' information that will soon be forgotten," Emfinger 

said. "In doing so, I study every day, and then when it 
comes time for a test, you simply have to review the in- 
formation and memorize some details." 

Some students find it difficult to keep track of all 
the assignments and commitments they have. 

"You just have to learn to juggle everything and 
be very organized," Emfinger said. "Planners are very 

Developing good study habits early can help you 
later in life. 

"Try your hardest in school because how you do 
in school now has the potential to affect the course of 
your life, especially if you plan on pursuing a higher ed- 
ucation," Emfinger said. 


Mod notes. 

"I have very lax study habits. It just 
seems like there is always some- 
thing better to do. " - David Bridges 

to* a reward $y stPHf ^ 

cramming all night 

Having bad study skills does not doom a college 
student, but it does complicate things. 

"I have very lax study habits/' David Bridges, 
sophomore history major, said. "It just seems like there 
is always something better to do." 

Most college students with bad study habits wait 
the last minute to study for tests. These last minute 
|cram sessions can lead to more harm than good. 

"Staying up late to cram for a test is the most hor- 
rible thing, because you have to make it through the test 
before you can crash," Bridges said. "You end up being 
ipleepy during the exam." 

Students prioritize the classes according to which 
one they can and cannot have poor study habits in. 

"In my hardest classes, I always pay more atten- 
tion," Bridges said. 

Students with poor study skills balance their 
schedules with hard and easy classes. 

"If I have a bad semester, I add some easy elec- 
tives the next semester to boost my grades," Bridges said. 
"This semester I am taking swimming." 

Even those students who have poor study hab- 
its find that some good study habits help them to avoid 
cramming at the last minute. 

"Going to class everyday will help you remember 
what the professor says and use it on the test," Bridges 

Jocelyn Kyle 


A New Style of Learning 

things are getting interesting 

People commonly think that all college classes are taught in classrooms. Hands-on classes that grab the 
interest <>r students have bet ome more common at NSU. Students and professors enjoy this style of teaching. 

"There ,nr some fields o( Stud) that ( an not be taught without hands-on learning," Chef Todd Barrios, assis- 
tant professor of family ^nd consumer sciences, said. 

do you have dinner plans 

Students in FACS 3050 Meal Management are 
taught about the process of preparing meals. This in- 
c ludes nutritional needs, budget constraints, changing 
I if est) les and aesthetic needs. At the end of the semester 
students divided into groups and hosted a formal dinner. 

"This class will help me in my future with plan- 
ning parties and making sure of nutrition, diets and sub- 
stitutions for people," Jasmine Torregano, junior fashion 
merchandising major, said. 

The students were responsible for all aspects of 
the formal dinner. They picked a theme, decorated the 
dining room, prepared the food, invited the guests and 

Jocelyn Kyle 

acted as servers, while sticking to the budget they were| 

"I found it interesting how simple it is to learnl 
how to cook and also how much hard work it is to plan| 
parties for people," Torregano said. 

Many students took this class as an elective but! 
soon realized that their major incorporated into it. 

"I got to incorporate my fashion merchandising 
skills in this class by helping with decorations and set- 1 
ting the table," Torregano said. 

thnson share a laugh while cooking. 
The si n >ked .ind served a three-course meal. 

As part of the students' grades, they decorated the dining room. 
The theme was winter wonderland. 



st's get cooking 

Chef Todd Barrios surprised his CULA 3100 Ad- 
anced Professional Culinary Preparation and Presenta- 
on class with a lesson on preparing organ meats. Beef 
)ngue, ox tail, pig feet and chicken livers were some of 
e options. Each group of students was assigned what 
gan meat to cook. 

"I want them to experience ingredients they nor- 
ally don't have access to or would not even try on their 
A/n," Barrios said. "The only way we learn is to be 
Den minded to trying new things." 

Students found this class to be helpful. 

"This class was the first time I have cooked or- 

n meats and, to my surprise, they were really good," 

lark Daniels, senior hospitality management and tour- 

m major, said. "I have now cooked beef heart for my 


The tray of organ meats is available for students to cook. The stu- 
dents cooked and ate the various organ meats. 

This class focused on the foundation of cooking. 
Students learned cooking methods, techniques, ingredi- 
ent usage, palate development and ingredient pairing. 

"I have learned so many new techniques and 
things about cooking I had no clue about before," Dan- 
iels said. "Being able to cook things like deer, lamb and 
soups has allowed me to work more on my culinary 

The students were even allowed to experiment 
with the food. 

"The students learn how to think and create with- 
out warning," Barrios said. "It promotes self confidence 
and creativity." 

Jena Elfer and her lab part- 
ner begin to cook the organ 
meat. Chef Todd Barrios 
surprised the class with this 


Photo t» 

Jennifer Gernand practices serving. 

Students had access to the racquetball 

courts at the \YR AC. 

ready to play ball 

Students looking to learn a new sport chose t( 
take a human performance activity course. Some o 
the classes included swimming, volleyball and weigh 
training. One of the most popular classes was racquet 
ball. Students had access to the racquetball courts at th< 
Wellness & Recreation Activity Center, and many did no 
know how to plav. 

"I chose this class because I wanted to challenge 
myself by trying a new sport," Jennifer Gernand, junio 
fashion merchandising major, said. "I never reallv knev 
what racquetball was all about and thought it would b( 
a fun class to try out." 

Students found the class to be very informative 
They learned rules and techniques for the game, alow 
with positive life lessons. 

"I learned that hard work reallv pavs off, and vo. 
need to keep trying no matter how long it takes because 
the reward in the end is worth it," Gernand said. "Thi 
experience has also taught me to keep trying new thing 
and not to quit if something becomes difficult." 


Photo b\ Stephen llorrm 

Jennifer Gernand poses with her racquet. Sh 
enjoyed learning the rules and regulations - 

racquetba I 


Deing the voice for animals 

Students taking VTECH 1010 Introductory to 
7 eterinary Technology I and the accompanying lab got 
lands-on experience with the animals they worked with. 

"In class we have lectures that explain how to 
estrain animals and how to do a physical exam, but in 
ie lab we actually get to perform these techniques on 
ne animals," senior English major Amber Marinez, who 
; getting her associate degree in veterinary technology, 
id. "I feel as if my lab class is a test to see whether or 
ot each of us is really up to being vet techs." 

For the lab, all students were assigned one week 
f required animal care. During that week, the students 
Dok care of the animals in Bienvenu Hall. They cared for 
logs, cats, birds, rabbits, fish, lizards and a guinea pig 

1 like knowing I have the vet tech resources available for me and 
iy pet," said Alex St. Romain, junior psychology major. Vet tech 
elped students with their pets by bathing and micro-chipping 

Students were able to bring Thomas "Robocat" Mote to the vet 
tech department to be micro-chipped. Being able to work with live 
animals prepares vet tech students for their future. 

for an entire week. 

"From that experience I have learned that car- 
ing for the animals during that week didn't bother 
me at all," Martinez said. "I can see myself doing 
this for the rest of my life." 

People that help animals have a more difficult 
time than those that help humans because their patients 
can't tell them what is wrong. 

"\ have to be their voice and find out what's ail- 
ing them," Martinez said. "I also love how unique each 
animal is. Even a guinea pig has its own personality." 

"There are some fields of 
study that cannot be taught 
without hands-on learning. " 
- Chef Todd Barrios 


Living the Arts 

break a leg 

Drama, intrigue and mystery are 
brought to ( ampus eat h semester by the a< - 
tors and a< tresses in the theatre departmenl 
of Creative mm\ Performing Aits. 

rheatre majors take ( lasses to learn 
every aspei t oi the performing arts. Every- 
thing from fa< ial and voi< e turning to back- 
stage work is covered in their academic 
i lasses. 

I a< h semester the students are able 
to pra< tic e what thev learn during multiple 
plays and skits performed for the entertain- 
ment of the student body. 

I extremely impressed with 
the talent that the students had when per- 
forming Chicago," Katie Cilano, freshman 
sot ial work major, said when referring to 
the NSU version of the musical Chicago. "I 
thought it was one of the best plays I've ever 

Along with Chicago, the theatre de- 
partment also performed South Pacific, The 
Lion in Winter and Government Inspector 

during the spring and fall 2010 semesters. 

The Lion in Winter was a play 
based on the three sons of King Henry II of 
England and Eleanor of Aquitaine who all 
fought over the crown after their father died. 
Music majors added spice to the production 
by playing the original score for background 

"The original score by Corey 
Joachim for Lion in Winter was really nice, 
and it's great to see a music student go above 
and beyond," Mark Daniels, senior political 
science major, said. 

Government Inspector displayed 
a small town in Russia with citizens who 
treated a stranger like a king because they 
thought he was the government inspector 
for their town. 

"The Government Inspector was 
really good for our department," Corwin 
Barnes, senior theatre major, said. "It was a 
challenge for everyone involved to perform 
such a demanding script. But that's what 

college is all about rights" 

Students were brought into a lovel 
story during World War II through the per- 
formance of South Pacific. 

"It was a very different interpreta- 
tion," Hannah Thomas, junior psychology- 
major, said. "I liked the musical numbers 
'There's Nothing Like a Dame' and 'A Won- 
derful Guy.'" 

Performances such as these art 
what brings students and faculty back time 
and time again for theatre department pro 

"Overall I was very pleased, and 
can't wait to see what they come up with in 
the future," Cilano said. 

Taylor Graves 

(Left): Students preformed rhe I ion in Winter about King Henry II and 
his sons plot to overthrow him. (Right): Jessi Garrison and Zach Judge 
portray the king and queen in The I ion in Winter. 



?cca Brown acts out her character's admiration for 
e supposed government inspector, Tim Callais. 

The cast of The Government Inspector preformed a comedic portrayal of the 
corrupt government officials in a small Russian village. 

The set for Chicago was designed with a circus theme in mind. 

The cast of Chicago performed several musical numbers that had 
a jazz feel. 

South Pacific is set during World War II. 


walking dead invade campus 

The Art Department brings 
colorful, interesting flair to campus 

through the exhibits, senior shows, 
installments ^nd more it provides. 

Rainters, graphic designers, 
sculptors mu\ photographers help 
make up the art department in Cre- 
ative ^nd Performing Arts. All art ma- 
jors learn the basics of color, design 
,\nd lighting so they can enhance 
their artwork. 

Throughout their collegiate 
career, every art major participates 
in an art displays to show off their 
talent and practice their skills. Se- 
niors put together a senior show, 
which is their chance to demonstrate 
their style and talent. Each semester 
art exhibits consisting of different as- 
pects of art are housed in the Magale 

Recital Hall. 

Occasionally, art majors will 
create installments for the campus to 
enjoy. During the fall 201 semester, 
students and teachers dressed up as 
zombies to complete an assignment. 
Students needed to practice taking 
pictures and others needed experi- 
ence with applying horror makeup 
to actors. 

So, a group of art majors got 
together and allowed themselves to 
be turned into zombies. They then 
invaded the students and buildings 
around campus so the photographer 
could take pictures. 

"It was great," Erin Col- 
longues, freshman theatre major, 
said. "We started out with a few 
zombies and a few survivors. At the 

end we had gained survivors." 

Students around campus wer* 
not sure what to think of the event i 
first, but many ended up joining in. 
"I think that events like tht 
Zombie Walk are good for the cam, 
pus," Brandon Gay, sophomore biol 
ogy major, said, "as they ultimately 
get students from different studie 
and interests to come together in 
way that they would not normalh 
meet people." 

Out-of-the-box activities such 
as this not only help students prac 
tice their skills but also involve feli 
low undergraduates in a memorabk 

Taylor Gravei 

Submitted Photo 

The student zombies made their way 
across campus during the photo shoot. 

Cory Knippers enjoyed the opportu- 
nity to be involved in such a unique 
campus activity. 

providing the melodies of campus 

The Music Department fills the 
;ampus with tunes and melodies with 
he multiple performances, concerts 
ind recitals they put on throughout the 

Students are taught the art of 
inging and playing instruments to en- 
hance their skills. Teachers work with 
hem on a daily basis where the students 
eceive help, criticism and praise. These 
;)ne-on-one sessions and group classes 
>repare students for the performances 
hey put on each semester. 

For students who are not able 
o experience musical talent, going to 

these concerts is a special treat. 

"The women's choir sounds so 
pretty," Ashley Rogers, senior business 
admission major, said. "It's not just one 
type of song they sing, but a variety, and 
it flows so well and is entertaining." 

The performances are not only 
good for students to attend. They help 
music majors prepare for the careers 
they are trying to pursue. Performing 
live helps students become comfort- 
able in front of an audience, handle the 
pressures of live performances and learn 
how to entertain audiences. 

Throughout the year, teachers 


Students experience every aspect of live performances, including 
having to follow alone with a conductor and sheet music. 

and professors give students a break and 
perform for them. They host multiple 
concerts and performances so music 
students and more can enjoy an assort- 
ment of music. 

"The faculty of the CAPA depart- 
ment puts forth so much effort to give 
the students of NSU the best and most 
diverse types of musical performances," 
Brandon Legnion, senior music educa- 
tion major, said. 

Taylor Craves 


The brass section includes the French horn, tuba, trumpet 
and more. 

Tuba and cello musicians add a special melody to all 

Music students preform compositions in tront of a live audi- 


You May Now Move Your Tassle 

welcome to the real world 

The Mma Mater rani; in the air, people stood 
Am\ < lapped <md the moment of reality sank in. It was 
now time to official!) grew up and head out into the 

I fell I had been at NSU tor forever, more than 
just four years, but in actuality the time flew right before 
my eyes," Danielle Kenny, fall fine arts graduate, said. 

Kenny concentrated in graphic communica- 
tion. Something that interested her was taking pictures, 
which made her focus on her photography. 

For Kenny, the courses offered in her major were 
a critical factor for her doing something she learned to 

"NSU prepared me to step out of the box within 
my field of study," Kenny said. "I learned to push myself 
further to not necessarily be perfect but better; staying 
one step ahead of the curve." 

Being one step ahead was something that Ste- 
phen Morphew, fall psychology graduate, appreciated 
in his course here at NSU. 

"Northwestern definitely provided me with a 
level of education that I feel confident bringing to any 
school of higher learning," Morphew said. 

Morphew applied for graduate school with a fo- 
cus in family, marriage and school counseling. It was 
NSU that sparked his interest in pursuing further study. 

"NSU offered and required, at least in the psy- 
chology department, such a wide variety of classes that 
I was able to get a taste of anything I was even remotely 
interested in," Morphew said. "This allowed me to make 

an informed decision about what field of psychology 
wanted to wind up in." 

Hard work, overbearing course work and Ion 
nights were just stepping stones to the big da\. Fc 
many students, graduation day had a more satisfvin 
result than just getting a piece of paper. 

"I am the first to attend and graduate from a foui 
year college [in my family]," Morphew said. "So I had 
lot of family support and friends there to root me on." 

For other students, the day was special becaus 
they were able to share the achievement with other stu 

"I felt proud of myself, proud of my peers an< 
ecstatic to see my family and friends cheer me on, 
Kenny said. 

Some students headed off to graduate educa 
tion. Some headed straight to work. Others, like Kenn\ 
had other ambitions. 

"I plan to continue branching off into startin 
my own freelance photography business," Kennv saic 
"Eventually move to Texas where I would like to estab 
lish my own photography studio." 

NSU held the highest standards for their gradu 
ates by providing support and a path towards the future 

"I earned my degree knowing that I tried han 
and never gave up," Kenny said. 

Presenting the graduating class! You are now ai 
lowed to throw your caps up in the air. 

Jeffrey Sholar 

iduates wait their turn to go up toon stage and receive their diplomas. The University saw 
• (dents graduate during tall commencement. 


thoughts from the graduate 

Graduates listen to speakers give encour- 
agement during the ceremony. Being there 
to finally receive their diploma was eye- 

NSU faculty stand off to the side of the 
graduates during the ceremony. Teachers 
and faculty were happy to see their stu- 
dents following in their footsteps. 

Dr. Randall Webb and Governor Bobby 
Jindal speak during the fall graduation cer- 
emony. Gov. Jindal honored students by 
presenting the commencement address. 

I wouldn't have thought 
so many emotions would go into 
], but I was wrong. Let's 
le top of my head I can 
think of 10: excitement, nervous- 
ness, anxiety, fear, hope, antici- 
pation, optimism, sadness, nos- 
talgia, confusion. Yes, I felt every 
single one of those on graduation 
day, and then some. 

I'm pretty sure it was 
clear why I is so excited. I mean, 
I was done with school. Isn't that 
our primary goal the first 22 years 
of our lives? 
and anxiety, that should be pretty 

As for the nervousness and anxiety, that should be pretty 
obvious, as well. It was time for me to move on and embrace the 
future, and I didn't have a job. In fact, that was where the fear 

»«-.. iey say hardly anyone knows what they want to do with 

Q n graduating. As normal as this may be for me to 
have been experiencing, the thought of going into the real world 
with no income is a bit nerve-racking. It works out, though. As 
I'm writing this, I'm still unemployed, but I have high hopes for 
what God has in store for me in the future ~ thus, the anticioa- 

Juate, you have the world at your finger- 
ason, go anywhere you want and do any- 

»v.» iey say hardly anyone knows 

their lives when graduating. As norm; 
have been experiencing, the thought c 
with no income is a bit nerve-racking 
I'm writing this, I'm still unemployed, 

pessimism will only stop you dead in your tracks. 

But while you step out into the world to embrace what- 
^portunities come your way, you're also leaving some- 
thing behind. I broke down in tears the last time I walked down 
the concrete steps behind Kyser Hall to head to the newsroom. 
I was leaving behind four and a half of the best years of my life. 
Never again would I paint myself blue and dye my hair orange 
to celebrate Halloween when our staff was stuck in the news- 
room finishing a deadline, and never again would I participate 
in "chair races" on the second floor hallway. 

Things were changing, and I couldn't help but recall 
every memory of my college experience as I drove down the 
streets of my beloved Natchitoches. It was there I found my first 
love, felt my heart break for the first time, learned the true mean- 
ings of independence, and responsibility and where I began to 
truly understand the infinite worth of a best friend. 

Sadness and nostalgia -- those were the two emotions 
hardest. And while I've been out of college for a 
montn now, I'm still confused. Perhaps I'll always be confused. I 
think that's part of life. We're never quite sure what we're doing 
or where we're going, but, in my opinion, that's the best part. 


Sarah Cramer 

rah Cramer poses with her best friend, Taylor Graves, 
ing her diploma. Cramer and Graves made it through 
ollege bv leaning on each other. 

Candace Greenhouse, senior business administration major, helps 
lohnanthan Portier, freshman theater major, proofread a paper. 
Greenhouse worked as a tutor for Student Support Services. 

Student SupjyT S< 
sele< t numbejrof si 
with the motivation to gr« 

Student Support 5 
services tor low-income, first-generation college stu 
dents or disabled students. While students are onl* 
required to meet one of the criteria to apply for Stu 
dent Support Services, most students meet more thar 
one. To join, students are required to complete thi 
application, then interview for the position. 

Providing Student Support 

offering a helping hand 

Oshe Lewis, senior psychology major, works on her weekly tutoring 
records. Lewis followed up with every student after their tutoring 

The services offered are academic and cared 
advising, instruction in academic skills and financiaj 
education, tutoring, access to a private computer lab 
classes specialized for students, and other service) 
designed to maximize success in college. 

"The best thing about Student Support Servic! 
es is the staff's genuine care, concern, and desire to 
encourage and help students obtain a degree," Osh< 
Lewis, senior psychology major and Student Suppor 
Service tutor coordinator, said. 

Lewis started as a Student Support Service?, 
student herself. She started tutoring other student! 
and later became the tutor coordinator. 

"As tutor coordinator, I oversee the other tu 
tors, enter tutor contacts into a system, keep a weekly 
computer record of tutoring, hold brief meetings wit! 
other staff about progress ancWork on ways to mak< 
our tutoring program more successful," Lewis said. 

Frances Welch, assistant director of Studen 

r Support Services, was determined to see her students 
•ucceed. ^^^^B 

"I went to college a thousand miles away from 
lome and had a mentor/' Welsh said. "I want to be 
st jhat helping hand for our students." 

The staff focused on more than just academ- 
Sl jjcs. They planned cultural enrichment trips for the 

ftudents during the year. 
"Many of our students have not left the state/' 
A/elsh said. "We expose them to other cultures and 
ifestyles by letting them know what is out there." 

In the spring, students took a trip to Baton 
touge, where they toured the State Capitol Building. 
A/hile they were there, they met Senator Gerald Long 

Imd Representative Rick Nowlin. The trip exposed 
tudents to Louisiana culture and gave them an in- 
ight into state politics. 

Student Support Services offered five classes 
: geared toward making students better learners, along 
with workshops on topics like stress management. 

"I believe Student Support Services is so suc- 
cessful because we offer academic support in addi- 
;ion to a homelike feeling and environment to our 
1 students," Jamie Flanagan, advisor and instructor for 
Student Support Service, said. "Being in this program 
s beneficial because students have the ability to take 
: ull advantage of resources that make them very mar- 
<etable while in college and later in their lives." 

The proof was in the numbers; 89 percent 
3f Student Support Services students had good aca- 
demic standing with the university. Good academic 
standing was classified as a 2.0 or higher GPA. 

Student Support Services determines what the 
tudents needs are and meets them. 

Jocelyn Kyle 

Student Support Services staff meet to discuss future events. They 
planned trips to enrich the students. 




Student Support Services students pose on the steps of the state 
capitol building with Congressman Gerald Long. The group visited 
Baton Rouge for a tour of the capitol. 




Demons around the world 

Tara Luck, junior liberal arts 
major, never dreamed she would 
have the chance to sing at some of 
dest cathedrals in London. 
I almost had a hard time 
singing b so over- 

whelmed bv the realization that I 

-inging in the Canterbury Cathe- 
dral," Luck said. 

The choir department toured 
and performed in London cathedrals 
for a week in April. 

The international tour, "Cul- 
ture and Cathedrals of England," 
took the NSU ensemble to Canter- 
bury Cathedral, Bath Abbey Cathe- 
draf, Ely's Cathedral, Stonenenee and 
St. Raul's Church Convent Garden. 

The choir department held 
auditions the previous spring and 
selected 30 students for the tour. 

After the auditions, students 
began to seek sponsors for the trip. 
Some students, like Luck, worked 
summer jobs to cover the expenses 
of the trip. 

"I auditioned in spring, and 
the whole summer I worked toward 
mv goal," Luck said. "I saved all the 
earnings from my summer job." 

The Department of Fam- 
ilv and Consumer Sciences offered 
travel for credit hours under the 
hospitality management and tourism 

The previous summer, the 
HMT 31 50 class traveled to Greece, 
Italy, Austria and Germany with Dr. 
Lvnn Woods to gain an appreciation 
of cultural diversity. 

"I decided to take part in the 
trip because it was a trip of a lifetime 
and I could get credit for it," Maegan 
Morace, junior hospitality manage- 
ment and tourism major, said. 

Woods, hospitality manage- 
ment and tourism professor, brought 
1 8 students on the trip with her, 
along with other interested individu- 

A variety of payment options 
were available. Some students were 
able to get financial aid, while others 
paid out of pocket. 

"I paid for the trip by working 
and saving up, but my parents were 
also gracious enough to help me," 
Morace said. 

The trip began in Athens, the 
birthplace of Western civilization. 

After being immersed in 
Greek culture, the students boarded 
a ship for a four-day cruise around 
the Greek Islands. 

One stop on the cruise was 
the picturesque island of Santorini. 
Students could choose to take a 
cable car or ride a donkey up the 
steep hill to the main town. 

"My best friend and I were 

there at sunset," Morace said. "It f< 
like we were on top of the world. 
We swore we would go back." 

After the cruise, the group 
flew to Venice, Italy, where they en- 
joyed a gondola tour of the city. 

"We had the most romantic 
gondola tour of Venice," Woods sai 
"Even though the weather was wet. 
we didn't mind because Venice is 
beautiful no matter what!" 

The group then traveled 
through the Alps to Innsbruck and 
stayea in an Alpine chalet for the 

Munich, Germany, was the 
last stop before returning to the 
states. The students had a chance 
to visit the Marienplatz, the central 
square of Munich. 

Many students found the trip 
to be beneficial, both educational 
and socially. 

"I can't tell you how many 
conversations I have had with peopi 
about that experience or the extent 
of knowledge I gained about travel- 
ing, food and money exchange," 
Morace said. 

Jocelyn Kyle 

Female students enjoy a gondola ride through Venice, Italy. 
The rainy weather did not stop them from enjoying the sites. 

The tour group snaps a quick picture while visiting the 
Turkish island Ephisus. This was one of the many stops on 
their four-day cruise. 

The ensemble visits Stonehenge while taking a break from per- 
forming. Stonehenge is located 90 miles west of London. 

Students from HMT 31 50 pose in front of the Alps while \ isit- 
ing Innsbruck, Austria. The group traveled to Greece 
Austria and Germany. 

Students sing in Canterbury Cathedral while on a trip to 
London, England. Students auditioned for the op: 
to perform in the historical cathedral. 

Adventurous Learning 

studying abroad 

Students, upon hearing ot the once-in-a-lifel me 
(locked o. pursue their privati 

j»d adventures in a world where nobody knew 
bonus that they could rightfully designate 

on Mehl studied analytical and biological 
i German tor six months at johnannes 
\ hi tin/, Austria. Six months is actually, 
stimate of how long he spent over^ 
ther than ^n estimate ot how much time he spent 
>r exams in ,m apartment he shared with a.Bel- 
"I had scheduled my classes in a way so that I 
ould travel on weekends. Mehl said, a senior scien- 
iquiry major, who traveled extensively to and from 
ovakia, Croatia, France, Slovenia; 
h Republic, Bulgaria and the Netherlands. 
"The school experience was different only in a 
\ehL^aid. "The school had students very", 
proud ot their school and the organizations thev were 
in as well as many organization-led parties and events.? 
The diversity among the students was larger than NSU, 
however, as thi students from a great number of 


Mehl even noticed how the campus cafeteria and 
buildings reminded him of home, wfth the exception of 
having a bar on campus. 

Although many aspects reminded. Mehl t of his 

he said he would go -hack j n a set ocld 

ind peophe he 'me.1 

'h Robicheaux, senior scientific inquiry 

\meric an University in Blagoevgr.i.! 

esh« ■ idiod mathematics and took a ^w 

- sta) oni i spect of overseas ,edu- 


soon bee arne apparent, one that many Ameti< d 
students might have found appealing. 

"One thing I noticed," Robicheaux said, u i- 
that'a lot of people got to class about thirty minutes Lit.- 
,-\nd |the professors] didn't react." 

Megan Authemont, a senior majoring in I ign 

languages, studied Spanish for 10 months at the Uni- 
rsity of Malaga in Spain. Although she took her time 
to enjoy herself by traveling to several. other countries 
like Morocco and Turkey, Authemont- said her stay great- 
K improved hei understanding of the language and the 
people who spoke it. 

"Mv listening capabilities improved drasticalh, 
Authemont said. "I left the first day oi September and bv 
December J was understanding probably 80% of e\ 
thing that was being said." 

Tom Lawler, junior sociology major, spent \ 
semesters in Plymouth, England, as part of the ISEP pi 
,gram. His fascmation for foreign countries drew him I | 
studying aboard, but his experience opened hi- e\es to 
more than just education. 

Being a student in England has truly beenanof>H 
portunity to experience a new frontier for my educat » 
life and adventures/' Lawler said. 

several students traveled abroad and returned 
with a few new ideas ana 1 outlooks on what was inij > 
ta.nt in their lives, illustrating, what a truly grea: ex| ei 
erttre escape "ban be. 

Si Tucket 

in England lw^ 
iportaiuty to-i 
r For mv cdu 


Student Workers 

getting the job done 

M.irk Springer preforms side to 
side Heismans while working out. 
He maintians his physique by 
working out at the Wellness Rec- 
reation Activity Center regularly. 

Not many college students can say 
they were part of a well-known television 
series, but Mark Springer, senior liberal 
arts major, was able to be part of the HBO 
series True Blood. 

Springer was the photo double 
and stand-in for two of the major male 
actors on set. He was in scenes which 
involved brief non-speaking appearances 
and those the actor did not feel comfort- 
able shooting. They used full custom, hair 
and makeup to make him look as close to 
the actors as possible. 

"My favorite part of the job was 
getting to meet all the actors and hanging 
out with them over the course of filming," 
Springer said. "They were all really cool 
people who were surprisingly down to 

The only part of filming Springer 
did not enjoy was the 45 minutes com- 
mute to the set he had to complete at all 

While on set, Springer acted as the 
unofficial Louisiana ambassador. 

"I was the only native to Louisiana 
on set, so all the people from Hollywood 
and the Australian actors treated me like 

the local expert," Springer said. "I was 
sitting next to Anna Paquin for about two 
hours trying to explain to her how to eat 

Working in the entertainment in- 
dustry has given him a good insight on 
what goes on in Hollywood. 

"I gained a lot of first hand experi- 
ence/' Springer said. "I got a really good 
feel for the industry and even made some 
connections while I was on set." 

Springer turned into a local celeb- 
rity after people found out about his rolej 
in the show. 

"I've had some very interesting re- 
action, from shock to people asking me 
for my autograph," Springer said. "A lot 
of people just don't quite know how tq 
handle seeing me in that sort of way withJ 
out even knowing it and when thev find 
out the reactions are priceless." 



92 « 


ioto by Taylor Craves 

F~na Dieter paints life-size poker chips at 
job. The poker chips were used as de- 

School is not the only way Anna 
Dieter prepares for her career dreams of 
being an artist. 

Dieter worked at It's Personal, 
a boutique shop in Natchitoches that 
personalizes merchandise. Although 
the store is known for its monogram- 
ming, Dieter uses her skills to personal- 
ize cups, mugs, furniture and more by 
painting and drawing. 

"I like that I can come to work 
and do what I love," Dieter, sophomore 
art major, said. 

Dieter was always blessed with 
artistic skills, but coming to NSU has 
helped her grow, and she is able to put 
that growth to good use. 

"Learning new techniques in 
class is fun and interesting, but I really 
appreciate my education when I am 
at work and can use something I just 
learned in class," she said. 

By going to classes ^nd working 
with art, Dieter felt she would be ready 
for a real job when she graduates. 

"Not only will I have work from 
my art class in my profile," Dieter said, 
but I will also be able to show possible 
employers work I was paid to do." 

Having a job while going to 
school helps Dieter in other ways, too. 
Getting a steady paycheck and having 
something to do after classes are also 

"Sometimes I get stressed, but 
when I think about it, I'm happy to have 
any job," she said. 

Even though some students work 
only to pay bills, others find a way to 
make their job work to their advantage. 

Taylor Craves 

nielle Antoon worked at both her fam- 
businesses while attending college. 
ie was able to use her job at Antoon's 
verfront Restaurant for her internship. 

The balance act of college life 
was not seen as a hard situation for 
Danielle Antoon. 

"I was taught that I had to 
work for everything I wanted," An- 
toon said. 

Antoon worked at Antoon's 
Riverfront Restaurant and Antoon's 
bar. These two locations are known 
for attracting many college students 
and locals. For Antoon it was a 
chance to see new faces. 

"My favorite part of my job 
is that I am able to interact with so 
many different people on a daily ba- 
sis," Antoon said. 

At NSU, Antoon had to bal- 
ance her studies, work and sorority 
life. However she did not have to 
handle it all alone. 

"I had 85 sorority sisters who 
were there for support, and an amaz- 
ing support group from my family to 
talk me though it," Antoon said. 

This support was shown 
when Antoon was asked to take over 
her family businesses while still at 

"I had my internship that I 
was performing for Hospitality, Man- 
agement and Tourism," Antoon said. 
"But I was also running my parents' 
three businesses while my father was 
seeking medical attention in Dallas." 

Using all of the skills she 
gained, Antoon was able to finish 
her internship and keep the business 

In the end Antoon was still 
able to achieve her diploma in the 
fall of 2010. She credits her success 
not only to her multiple careers but 
to NSU as well. 

"Working during school I be- 
lieve helped me to be who I am to- 
day," Antoon said. Antoon took her 
jobs not only as a way to build up her 
wallet, but also herself. 

Jet'frey Sholar 


Real Experience 

learning on the job 

\ftef .ill the ( Kisses, textbooks ,\nd study ing, in- 
ternships otter students a chance to put their knowl- 

i ..I use jnd see it is like in their chosen 

Internships .ire important because they give 
the students hands-on experience," Chef Todd Barrios, 
assistant professor ot family ,md consumer sciences, 
said. It allows them to see, and hopefully, apply things 
the\ \e learned about in the classroom." 

Man) degrees require students to have complet- 
ed .m internship before they can graduate. 

Ka< ie Mm halek and Kristen Podgurski, both se- 
nior hospitality management and tourism majors, were 
ex( ited to complete their internships together at Vaga- 
bond Cruises on Hilton Head Island. 

The students knew about the internship opportu- 
ne be< ause others from their program had completed 
internships there. 

"The location drew me to the internship," Mi- 
c halek said. "Hilton Head Island is a beautiful tourist 
lot ation on the beaches of South Carolina." 

The girls spent 13 weeks working on the island 
while li\ ing in a condo on the beach. 

Even though they attended the same internship, 
they had different job descriptions that fit with each of 
the girls interests. 

During a typical day, I was working with the 
tood and beverage department of Vagabond Cruises," 
Mi< halek said. "We would work approximately 5-7 
hours .i (\<w depending upon how many guests we ex- 
pec ted on the dinner c ruise." 

I worked in the ticket box selling tickets and 
making reservations tor the cruises, and then I worked 
as a crew member on the cruise," said Podgurski. "I 
want to be in the event planning part of the industry, so 
I would ac tualk be preparing tor the event and working 

Internships gave students a chance to bring ev- 

earned in c lass together. 

• students to learn the fundamental ap- 

learned in the classroom 

rrios said. "They may study 

things that don't make sense until they actually see it or 
perform it." 

Students gained knowledge not only about thei 
future careers but also about themselves while working 
an internship. 

"In all honesty, I have worked in the food andi 
beverage industry before and learned more from that,' 
Michalek said. "I do believe that I learned about my 
work ethic and management style during my intern-; 

"It gave me experience which I feel will benefi 
me in the long run," Podgurski said. "I gained people 
skills, phone skills and computer skills during my time 
on the island." 

Teachers encouraged students to choose intern- 
ships that would teach them multiple facets of the work 
force they wanted to enter. 

"It is good for students to experience a well- 
rounded internship that will prepare them for the bes 
job possible after college," Barrios said. 

No matter where the internship is completed, i 
will provide valuable experience for the future. 

"I had a blast with my internship, even if i 
wasn't exactly what I had in mind, I made the best o 
it and enjoyed my last semester as a college student, 
Michalek said. "I met a ton of new people that I car 
now call friends and have made connections across th 

Jocelyn Kyle 



Kacie Michalek and her fellow worker pose during a sunset on the water. This 
was just one of the many beautiful scenes the girls saw on their internships. 

Workers enjoy their time on the Vagabond Cruises on Hilton Head 
Island. Students meet many people when working on internships. 

Kacie Michalek laughs with two cruise passengers. 
Working the dinner cruise helped her prepared for 
her career dreams. 




[ aramie I emon, senior biology major, chose NSU 
lUSe of th<- small number of students per class and 
i ampus. 

NSl gave that small, communal feeling that I 
fell was SO important to my success as a student," Lemon 

She feels she has excelled both academically and 
s<K iall) during her time here. 

looking back on the past four years, I feel like 
I've a< ( omplished so much more than I would have ever 
expe< ted," Lemon said. "I've worked hard, but I've also 
had tons of tun in the process." 

She credits her enjoyable time here to her close 
friends and dedicated faculty. Her advisor and mentor, 
Dr. Francene Lemoine, is a large part of her success as a 
student, Lemon said. 

"Not only has she trained me as a scientist, but 
she's taught me so many things about biology and life 
in general." lemon said. "She's been super supportive of 
me and she's given me the confidence I needed to real- 
ize my full potential." 

Along with academics, Lemon participates in 
multiple organizations as well as working an on campus 
job. She says she relies heavily on her planner to stay 

"I've also learned over the past four years that you 
< an'l do everything and you can't be active in every or- 
ganization," Lemon said. "In college, you have to find 

your niche and then go from there." 

During the summer, Lemon attended the Univer- 
sity of California Berkeley Amgen Scholars Summer Pro- 
gram. The program allowed her to gain lab experience 
and meet other students with similar interests. 

"I feel that the biggest asset to this program is the 
networking opportunities I've gained," Lemon said. "I 
now have a solid group of potential future collaborators 
to work with when I become a research scientist." 

After graduation, Lemon will be attending gradu- 
ate school. 

"I would love to become a professor and teach 
but I would also love to do research permanently at a 
large cancer institute, such as St. Jude's Childrens Re- 
search Hospital," Lemon said. 

Lemon hopes to one day be on the research team! 
that cures cancer. Until then she has a smaller goal. 

"When I look back on my career years from now] 
if my science has helped at least one person in some 
way my ultimate dream will be fulfilled," Lemon said. 

Jocelyn Kyle I 

"When I look back on my career year, 
from now. if my science has helped a 
least one person in some way my ultimate 
dreams will be fulfilled. " - Laramie Lemoi 



Working Her Way to the Top 

striving for the cure 


Learning from the Past 

flying towards the future 

Anthropology is defined as the 
Study of humanity but for one NSU 
professor it is so much more. 

Dr. Tommy Hailey assistant pro- 
fessor of anthropology and director of 
the cultural resources office, has been 
at the University since 1994. He was 
originally hired to preserve artifacts for 
the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers when 
they excavated a Civil War gun boat 
on the Red River. While working on 
campus preserving the artifacts, he was 
asked to take a permanent position. 

During his time at NSU, Hai- 
ley has strived to give students a strong 
background in anthropology. 

"We give the students a back- 
ground they can take anywhere," Hai- 
ley said. "I had a student that wanted 
to study ruin preservation. Even though 
we did not directly do ruin preserva- 
tion, we taught him the skills he needed 
for it." 

Hailey became interested in de- 
veloping a new method of aerial sur- 
veying. He then received a grant from 
the National Center for Preservation 
Technology and Training to develop this 
new method. 

"I have always been interested in 
coming up with new ways to do things," 
Hailey said. 

Hailey decided to use a para- 
chute powered vehicle to perform aerial 
surveys instead of the aircrafts and bal- 
loons that were commonly used. He 
was originally inspired by remote con- 
trolled aircraft with cameras attached to 

This project has allowed him to 
travel all over the country performing 
aerial surveys and lecturing others on 
the technology he uses to perform the 

Anyone who has been around 
him knows that he loves the work he 
does and this shows in his enthusiasm 
for the topic. 

He enjoys having his students 
leave the classroom to experience an- 
thropology hands on. 

Hailey has brought students to 
Egypt with his short term study abroad 
classes. The class is more than just a 
trip. Before spending two weeks in Cai- 
ro, the students learned the geography 
and history of the country. 

"I love to give my graduate and 
upper level students hands on experi- 
ence," Hailey said. "Instead of having 
guest speakers come, we would load up 
in the university van and go meet the 
speakers where they were." 

He tries to bring the hands on 
experience to his lower level classes 
that are too large for excursions. 

"With my lower level classes I 
incorporate what I am doing with my 
graduate students and upper level stu- 
dents," Hailey said. 

Despite what grade level he is 
teaching, Hailey tries to bring his love 
of anthropology to all students through 
various forms, if that be a trip or a para- 
chute powered vehicle. 

Jocelyn Kyle 


(Top) Dr. Tommy Hailey poses 
with his family in front of the 
Sphinx in Egypt. He spent two 
weeks there with his students for 
hands-on experience. 
(Left) Ryan Smith, Dean Barnes, 
Dr. Tommy Hailey, Megan Blinov 
and Joseph Evans pose with the 
parachute powered vehicle. Dr. 
Hailey received a grant from the 
National Center for Preservation 
Technology and Training for this 







Letters to the President 

connecting the campus 

Have you ever wanted to ask the President of 
Northwestern State University about the recent chang- 
es on campus? Well now with the new addition to the 
website called 'Ask the President' students have the 

"I enjoy helping students," NSU President Dr. 
Randall Webb said, with the addition of Ask the Presi- 
dent to the school's website it is a way for Dr. Webb 
to help students with questions ranging from text book 
rentals to fee payment. 

Even though this is an addition to the web site this 
year, answering students' questions is not something 
that is new to Dr. Webb. 

"One of the primary reasons for doing this was to 
provide us a way to answer questions about the uni- 
versity," Dr. Webb said. With the school going under 
so many changes this was one way all the students' 
questions could get answered. In effort to answer stu- 
dents who have the same questions some letters are 
published to the school's website for other students to 

Students have been using this feature since it was 
put on the website due to the new changes at school. 
One of the most remembered letters that Dr. Webb has 
received was about the new text book rentals at the 

"The student said she was trying to get a book the 
website said you can now get through textbook rental, 
but when she tried to rent the book she was told she 
has to purchase it instead," Dr. Webb said. "I contacted the book stores and come to 
find out that the book had the wrong bar code on it." Not all of the letters are questions 
that Dr. Webb can answer, but if he cannot answer them then he will do his best to find 
someone that can. 

With the program being so new to the school this semester many students do 
not know about it. "I don't know anything about it, but it seems like a good idea," Sami 
Miller, senior general studies major, said. Dr. Webb believes that "if students will com- 
municate through the program they will get a response much faster, than e-mail or call- 
ing," Dr. Webb said. "Students will also notice there are a number of topics that I address 
and try to help them with." 

"I do not wish problems for anybody, but I am always glad to find out about 
problems students experience," Dr. Webb said, "It helps me to communicate with the 
students about these kinds of things, and to show that Northwestern is truly unique and 
is truly responsive to the needs of students." They are showing students that their needs 
do come first with the new feature on the website and the program has shown promise 
in the few months it has been up. 

Kelli Otto 


Northwestern State University offers a wide variety of dining options provided by our 
campus partner - Sodexo. Dining locations include the all-you-care-to-eat main din- 
ing location in Iberville Dining Hall where you will find many excellent food choices. 
In the Friedman Student Union, Vic's Cafe has everything from Cajun Cuisine to 
wraps and Starbucks coffee, and The Grill 155 fast food location offers burgers and 
chicken. Students looking for a snack should check out the C-store in Iberville Din- 
ing Hall. 

Students may arrange for their meal plans when filling out the housing contract or by 
downloading and completing a form accessible through the campus dining website at Students living off campus may purchase any meal plan 
and have the first week of each semester to make a change from their original selec- 
tion. The plan can be changed by contacting the One Card office at 3 1 8-357-5 131. 

Visit the campus dining website at for all the meal plan 
options, pricing and to find out more information or contact our dining service office 
at 318-357-4385. 

Randall J. Webb 


Sometimes people ask me how long I have been associated with Northwestern. I tell them, "since 
birth," since I was born across the street from the campus and my father was a chemistry professor here. 

Actually, approximately fifty members of my family attended Normal, or Northwestern. That includes 
both my parents, my wife and me, both our daughters, and both their husbands. I am so very grateful for 
the rich legacy that has been handed down to me as President of this magnificent university. 

Northwestern was founded in 1884 as the State Normal School, whose purpose was to prepare teach- 
ers for the schools of Louisiana. Not only does the Northwestern of today continue that rich heritage 
of preparing teachers and other school leaders, but the emphasis on quality teaching permeates every 
department and program of the University. 

Many of our staff members are graduates of Northwestern. They know from experience what an ex- 
ceptional university this is and the positive impact it can have on the lives of students. They want the 
students at Northwestern of today to have the same kinds of enjoyable and fulfilling experiences they 
had here when they were students. 

Northwestern has a wide array of academic degree programs, services, and opportunities for student 
leadership involvement in activities, organizations, and governance. This university has everything a 
student needs to prepare for graduate or professional school, the world of work, active citizenship, or the 
living of a more fulfilled life. But our most important asset is the personal touch our faculty, staff, and 
administrators afford our students, whether the students are taking classes on campus or electronically 
through eNSU, our extensive campus in cyberspace. 

Purely and simply, we at Northwestern strive to add value to the lives of our students. We feel we are in 
the life-changing business, and we take that mission quite seriously. 


Randall J. Webb 


Out with the Old 

in with the new 

The fall 2010 semester saw the foundation tor 
several creative projects on campus. Among them 
were the c ommenc ements for two construction projects 
which will accommodate students And faculty for years 
to c ome. 

Demon tans do not have to stand in the sun or 
S in order to attend each home game's tailgating 
activities, with thanks to the Alumni Association. They 
provided the entire funding for a multipurpose facility 
and pavilion located in the heart of Northwestern State 
I niversit) r S athletic complex. 

"No state money, grants or student fees were 
used to fund this project in any way," Owens said. 

Construction began in May and was scheduled 
tor completion by October but was delayed due to a 
c hange in the blueprints. 

"The [structural] plans were originally designed 
to have a cinder block wall, but were changed to include 
brick facing and accent coins to match the look and feel 
of other buildings in the athletic complex," Owens said. 

Owens said the Alumni Association felt that the 
design and quality of the structure would greatly en- 
hance the outdoor experience for fans attending the 
events at the Athletic Complex. 

Students and football fans were thrilled to have a 
new facility. 

"I simply think it's important to do what we can 
to improve our University," Zech Jones, senior history 
major, said. 

A new Student Services Center will be located 
at the site of the former West Caspari Hall on campus. 
Construction is expected to be completed by January 

The three-story, 34,451 square-foot Center is the 
first state-funded building on NSU's Natchitoches cam- 
pus since the new wing of the A. A. Fredericks Center 
tor Creative and Performing Arts in 1981. It will house 
the C )ttic es of University Recruiting, Student Success and 
New student Programs, Financial Aid, Scholarships, Ad- 

missions, as well as the Registrar's Office and the One 
Card Office. 

University President Randall Webb held a ground- 
breaking ceremony to begin the 15-month construction 
and renovation of Caspari Hall. 

"This is all about the students," Dr. Webb said. 
"We want to be able to serve students effectively and ef- 

Dr. Webb said that the inclusion of several offices 
w ithin one building would be convenient for students, 
faculty and staff alike. 

"We want the recruitment of students, enroll- 
ment, admission and serving of students to really be 
wonderful experience," Webb said. 

The funding used to construct the Student Ser 
vices building came from a grant Northwestern received 
through a $98.4 million surplus left over from the 2007- 
2008 budget year. Governor Bobby Jindal set this aside 
for construction projects at state college levels. 

Neil Cosby, junior computer information system 
major, expressed his concern that the school threw mon 
ey away in the face of the recent budget cuts. 

"What's the point of that?" Cosby said. "The\ 
should use the money to keep professors here instep 
Why would they need a Student Services building i 
there's no one here to teach and no one here to learn?' 

Dr. Webb addressed such concerns at the ground 
breaking ceremony, saying the promise held by the new 
administration building should not make students fe 
burdened financially. 

"We can't afford to let budget cuts, things of that 
nature, to hamper our ability to attract, enroll, serve and 
graduate students," Dr. Webb said. 

The addition of the new buildings raised the spir 
its of students, faculty and staff alike in a time tarnished 
by extensive budget cuts. 

Si Tucker 




V ^^rr^^TTT: 

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1 !■■ n ■ — " " ^^^■■■^■B giSSS !■_" 

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IfiotO In Jeffrey Sholar 

NSU Alumni Association funded the construction of a new 
tailgating pavilion. The pavilion is being built to be a multi- 
purpose building on campus. 

A front shot of the new pavilion located in front of Turpi n 
Stadium. This new building was designed to provide 
restrooms and a cool place for NSU tailgators. 

NSU faculty and staff attend a ground-breaking ceremony for the new Student Services Center on campus. The building had a 1 5-month 
ronstruction plan. 


instruction begins on the new Student Services Center on cam- 
us.The new building is located at the site of West Caspari Hall. 

The new Student Services Center is the first state funded build- 
ing on campus since 1 981 . It is built to provide several offices 
in one central location. 


The Nurse Will See You Now 

NSU infirmary 

Broken hones. Ihe tlu. I Ioiihmi kness. 

The nurses .n I lealth Serv u es MVt it -ill, and they handled 
it all. The infirmary savt anywhere from -40 to 50 students a day, 
and their problems ranged from the minor illnesses to life-threat- 
ening diseases, but the stafl was always prepared to give students 
lust they needed to get better and stay hetter. 

\ student may come in and they've got symptoms, and 
in their mind they think, "Oh I've got the flu, so I'm gonna take 
some tlu medic me. when really they don't nvv(\ tlu medicine," 
Director of Health Services Stephanie Campbell said. "It's not a 
tlu they have. It is sinus allergy related stuff, and they need an 
antihistamine so I think it's real important for us to help educate 
students on what's going on with their body, and what the right 
things to do 

\\ Nile students v isited Health Services for everyday sick- 
many, like sophomore social work major Kimberly Rol- 
lins, went tor more than just the common cold. 

"Well you see, I'm a very clumsy person, so the first time 
was List semester when I tripped and fell and cut up my knee," 
Kollms said. "The second time was this semester because my left 
hand was randomly swollen." 

When dealing with injuries, like Rollins' scraped knee, or 
minor illnesses, the nurses had it taken care of. The infirmary had 
the medii ation ,md the equipment to take care of 80 percent of 
illnesses, Ashley Jordan, staff nurse, said. 

"This is a good place to get all of your physical and medi- 
( al needs met. " Ionian said. 

But occasionally, the infirmary was visited by students 
with more serious complications. One student came in with a 
brain tumor, another w ith breast cancer and several with broken 
bones, and the nurses had to call for some backup. 

"And with all of these students, the serious things of 
course, we realize they needed more medical attention than...," 
( ampbell said. 

And for those more serious complications, two off-cam- 
pus dot tors were available for students who paid the student in- 
surant e tee. .1 I onvenieni e that |a< kson McNeal, who made sev- 
eral visits to the infirmary for severe colds, said he appreciated, 
just in < ase. 

"It was really helpful," the senior health and exercise sc 
ence major said. "IThey told me] what I should take and doctoi 
contacts if I need to see one." 

At one time, the nurses saw a student who suffered from 
a pulmonary embolism, which is a blood clot caught in the lung 
making it difficult for one to breathe. 

Campbell said taking care of students who have life- 
threatening illnesses or injuries costs the nurses more than just 

"I'm sad for them, because I know that it's going to dis 
rupt their life for a while, and then part of me is so grateful th< 
we were able to be a part of finding out this problem, and being 
able to refer them to somewhere where they can get the type 01 
intervention they need to save their life," she said. "So it's kind 
mixed emotions for me." 

Five days a week, from 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., injuries an 
illnesses were not the only sicknesses the nurses of Health Ser- 
vices handled. The staff was fully equipped to take care of th 
age-old homesickness. 

"A lot of them, this is their first time away from home, an 
they're lonely, and confused, and scared, and it's a new chapti 
in their life. We're kind of the surrogate moms until they feel like 
they've gotten a handle on things." 

Jordan began working for health services after workin; 
as an occupational nurse for a contracting company, where she 
mainly dealt with injuries construction workers faced on the job. 
Working with students, she said, was a completely new experi- 

"It's a brightly colored group of students here," Jordan) 
said. "You have many different backgrounds, and many different! 
socioeconomic statuses, and many different personalities, so I en- 
joy it. I've enjoyed getting to know them. 

"I hope that when they leave here, not only have I taken 
care of their medical, their physical needs, I hope that they realize 
they have someone that they could rely on if they need someone 
just to talk to." 

Sarah Cramer 



A NSU student gets his blood pressure taken at the Infirmary. 
This is just one of the many ways the Infirmary provides health 
care for NSU students. 

Student Government Association 

meeting notes for the yea 

President's Report 

Student knowledge - that is definitely our priority this semester," 
said Mark Daniels, Student Government Association president. 

Daniels explained the SGA will serve as a source of information for 
the student body this year. 

I want all students to know about their major, about the budget anc 
program cuts and about what NSU still has available for students," he said. 
"It's the SGA's responsibility to do so." 

He said the SGA will not only be supportive by being there to an- 
swer students' questions, but also by doing everything it can do to alleviate 
their struggles. 

"We want to help take the burden of the budget cuts off of the stu- 
dents," he said. 

Daniels explained he plans to do this by working to ensure databas- 
es remain funded at Watson Memorial Library, spending funds in the Student 
Trust Fund wisely and helping NSU's new fee policy pass through student 

Daniels said he and the SGA support university officials' decision 
to apply the same fees to all students, regardless of how many face-to-face 
classes they take. 

NSU's proposed policy would require students taking even only 
one class on campus to pay the same fees that a student taking a full load 
of classes on campus pays, Daniels said. The current system only requires 
students with 12 or more class hours to pay fees. 

Daniels said the problem with the current system is that students 
under the 1 2-hour minimum are still coming on campus and using services 
that other NSU students have to pay for. 

"Why should we, as students, cover the fees of other students when 
they're taking advantage of what NSU offers," he said. 

About 1 ,200 students will be affected by this policy if passed, 
Daniels said. Senators will talk to students to help them understand that the 
majority of students will not be affected by the new policy, he said. 

"I'm really excited," he said. "We have a great group of people, 
which makes this semester look promising." 



Supreme Court Report 

SGA Roster 

The NSU Supreme Court had a hearing to 
• f address an issue concerning the Student Activities 
Board and its right to charge students for events. 

Chief Justice Tim Gattie explained that the 
court was investigating to see if it is constitution- 
ally outlined that the SAB can charge NSU students 
for events while students are charged a fee at the 
beginning of the semester. 

"The problem was that the SAB used 
student fees to pay for an event, and then students 
had to pay again for admission," Gattie said. "Basi- 
cally, students were double-dipped for payment. 

The event Gattie and the court addressed 
n particular was comedian Anjelah Johnson's visit 
to NSU for Homecoming week. 

For the comedy show, SAB charged NSU 
students $5 for admission and charged the rest of 
the community $15. 

SAB Adviser Kirk Lee was present at the 
Supreme Court's hearing Monday and argued that 
the organization had no other options. 

Lee explained that the SAB, over the years, 
has gathered feedback from students and has 
learned that students want well-known names and 
acts to come to NSU. He added that in order for 
SAB to do this, the organization - and ultimately 
the students - have to pay more. 

Lee said it cost the SAB about $1 6,000 to 
have Johnson perform and about another $2,500 
for related costs, such as advertisement. 

The organization made less than $5,000 
i ticket sales. 

Lee said that the SAB's intentions were not 
to make a profit from having Johnson perform, but 
nstead to bring quality entertainment to the univer- 
sity for the student body to enjoy. 

Additionally, Lee presented in his defense 
that he did not see anything in the constitution or 
bylaws that proves that SAB was guilty. 

"There is nothing in the SAB constitution 
or bylaws that states we can't sell tickets to stu- 
dents," Lee said. 

After hearing his defense and investigating 
the constitution, the Supreme Court ruled with a 
four to one vote that the SAB was not guilty due to 
the lack of clarity in the language of the constitu- 

Mark Daniels 

Tara Luck 

Zechariah Jones 

Speaker of the Senate 
Mathew Morrison 

Academic Affairs Commissioner 
Joshua Nuss 

External Affairs Commissioner 
Meaan Mc Daniel 

Student Affairs Commissioner 

Sunreme Cour! 

Supreme Court lustice 

Supreme Court Justice 
Toni Menard 

Supreme Court Justice 

Candace Bostic 

Matthew Haskin? 

Freshman Class Senator 
Antonio Beaudion 

Freshman Class Senator 

Freshman Class Senator 
Demond Mayfield 

Sophomore Class Senator 
Taylor Neal 

Junior Class Senator 
Jacob Funderburk 

Junior Class Senator 
Victor Kanardy 

Junior Class Senator 
Kiara Sampson 

Senior Class Senator 
Marcus Sanders 

Graduate Advisor 
Trent Kennedv 



Student Affairs Report 

For the second vear in a row, the Student Government 
ation voted to raise the standards for Mr. and Miss NSU anc 
Homecoming Court nominees. 

Senators voted on whether to increase not only the aca- 
demic, but also the extracurricular standards for both prestigious 
awards at NSU. 

In terms of academics, the proposed bills would raise the 
Mr. and Miss NSUs 2.75 grade point average minimum to a 3.0 
and the Homecoming Court s 2.0 CPA minimum to a 2.5. 

minees tor these honors would also have to be invoked 
in at least two Recognized Student Organizations and an elected 
1 1 in at least one RSO for Mr. and Miss NSU and be involved 
in at least one RSO for Homecoming Court. Currently, nominees 
onlv have to be a member of one RSO. 

Additionally, nominees would be required to submit a 
• to the university officials. 

\ Senator Candace Bostic is the primary signer of the 
ills and said it's because the requirements for Mr. and 
becoming Court do not reflect the prestige 
ot th- 

honor positions," Bostic said. "I 
Ming honorable about the current GPA 

eakerof I itthevt Morrison, a co-signer 


■■■ ! 

se receiving them should be 
,iid. "It should be a measure 
■ ulai .h hievement" 

<n an issue on 

campus tor years. 

Morrison said students should not think that the SGA is 
deliberately trying to disqualify students from having the opporti 
nitv to receive these awards, but said thev should view it as SG- 5 
trying to improve NSL . 

"There is no aggression behind these bills," Morrison saic 
"We just want to trv to make sure students are striving to do their 

SCA President Mark Daniels vetoed the controversial bill 
that would raise the academic and leadership requirements for Mr 
and Miss NSU candidates. 

Daniels said he based his decision on the lack of clar- 
itv w ithin the language of the bill and the lack of knowledge of 
whether the Senate had the support of the student bodv. 

"There were lose ends w ith the bills that weren't resolvec 
before the vote," Daniels said. "The Senate also failed to get an ac 
curate understanding of what the students actuallv want." 

Bostic and Brown gathered over 100 student signatures 
who supported the bills, but did not get a good idea of how manv 
students do not support the issue or for what reasons, in Daniels' 

In terms of the language of the bill not being clear enoug* 
Daniels said the proposed bill did not answer enough questions c I 
what the SCA Adviser's role would be. 

This was the first bill Daniels vetoed and the first bill to bi 
vetoed since last academic vear. 


Internal Affairs Report 


Student Government Association Senator Tiffany 
Thomas presented a letter to the cabinet requesting that 
SCA Treasurer Shanice Major be impeached from office 
due to malfeasance of office. 

Thomas, who is also Student Affairs Commissioner 
for the SGA, said Major has been late or absent to most of 
her required meetings and has failed to fulfill her duties as 
vice president of the Organizational Relief Fund Commit- 

"These actions strain the SGA and are not accept- 
able if we are to move forward successfully this year," 
Thomas stated in her letter. "Shanice has not been per- 
forming at her optimum level this semester, and I feel that 

Photo by T.i\I^H 

her impeachment should definitely be considered." 

Thomas said she was selected by the cabinet to write 
the letter and added that it was purely out of the welfare of the 
SGA and the student body. 

"It's nothing personal," she said. "I love Shanice." 

Major received a copy of Thomas's letter, and the SGA 
decided to hold the impeachment trial Monday, Sept. 20 fol- 
lowing its regular meeting. 

Major said she disagrees with Thomas's accusations that 
there has been a "malfeasance of office," and plans to appeal 
her case at the trial. 

"I disagree with her claim completely," Major said. "I 
have been on top of my game." 

Major admitted that she did miss her ORF Committee 
meeting and that she was late for a cabinet meeting, but added 
that the reasons for missing other meetings were school related. 

Despite missing the meetings, Major said she is still in- 
formed about everything going on within the organization and 
has still ensured her duties have been met. 

Major said she wishes Thomas and others who are hav- 
ing a problem with Major's performance would have come to 
her earlier. 

"I feel like the gun was jumped," she said. "I wish I 
could've talked to Tiffany about this first before she took this 
drastic step." 

After the impeachment trial, the Supreme Court voted 
not to impeach Major on grades of not enough information. 
Major kept her job and all the responsibilities that went along 
with it. 

Major promised to work harder and be more aware of 
how her actions affected the SGA in the future, she said. 

Old Business 

"I did not meet SGA requirements," said Patrick 
Brooks, former Student Government Association Vice Presi- 
dent. "I would prefer to leave it at that." 

Brooks was required to give up his position as vice 
president and said he did not wish to elaborate on the rea- 

Brooks, who was elected in spring 201 to serve 
with SGA President Mark Daniels, said he is doing well com- 
pared to how he initially felt. 

"I was at first bummed when I found out," Brooks 

said. "I was a little upset because I put in so much time and 
because I knew I was going to do amazing things for the student 

He explained that he knew for a while that he had too 
much on his plate, and that he would have to give up his seat as 
vice president. 

Tara Luck, who was elected as the speaker of the Senate 
last semester, replaced Brooks in accordance to the SGA constitu- 

Luck, who is in her second year with the SGA, said she is 
looking forward to the challenge of the vice president position. 

"I'm excited, but at the same time pretty nervous," Luck 
said. Luck explained that she put a lot of time over the summer into 
preparing to be speaker of the Senate and was actually slightly dis- 
appointed that she would not be able to fulfill her original position. 

Regardless of where she serves, Luck said she will give it 
her best. 

"I just want to help and be there for the student body," 
Luck said. 

All stories submitted by The Current Sauce and editor-in- 
chief David Royal. 




















BAND 144 








Out Of The Dark Ages 

UT UObb 


•\tter a "perfect" 0-1 1 2009 season, things could only get 
better tor the Demons. It would take a tremendous amount of effort 
and improvement however, which would take place over time, not 
in .i single season. 

The season kicked off with a 2 1 -65 loss to Air Force at Colo- 
rado Springs and a long trip home. One week later, the Demons 
lost at Turpin Stadium to Samford, 7-19. Having acquired losses 
both ,it home and abroad, the Demons and their fans seemed to 
have settled into another disappointing season. 

The record at the end of the season was 5-6, however, and 
it all started with a crucial victory over Tarleton State, a win that 
signaled a shining beacon of hope for the Demons and their fans. 

Starting quarterback and junior Paul Harris recalled the win 
and what it meant to the team. 

"It was great, especially with what we'd been through the 
previous season," Harris said. 

"We left points on the field, but it was memorable when we 
lined up in victory formation and the whole crowd stood up on their 
feet I soaked all of it up, and I will cherish that forever." 

A 24-19 vu tory over Central Arkansas ignited a four-game 
winning streak tor the Demons. Mid-November marked a game 
that held huge possibilities tor the team: a chance to play for the 
Southland Conference championship. All that stood in their way 
home game against Nicholls, a team that had been running 
pra< ti< all) on empty with a three-game losing streak for a 2-7 re- 
( ord. 

Having beaten Southeastern the week before 35-16 (the 
red in 25 games), the Demons went into the game 
tnels with the sort of hopes they had played without 

turned out, took no chances and by halftime 

had put three touchdowns on the board. Tight end and senior 
counting major Justin Aldredge put a six-pointer on the board, i 
with kicker and junior biology major John Shaughnessy's extra pc 
made Northwestem's only seven points of the game. Nichol Is m; 
two touchdowns in the third quarter and a safety in the fourth, ei 
ing the game with a score of 37-7. Harris said he takes 

the blame for the loss. 

"I was overlooking it, to tell you the truth," he said. "I v 
never in that position before-the driver's seat-so I was looking 1 
ward to that SFA game, and I learned a valuable lesson. I am sitt 
here with no ring on my finger because of it, and I will never do t 

The last game of the season, a loss against the fifth-ranl 
Lumberjacks of Stephen F. Austin, carrying the same weight it u 
ally does-namely, Chief Caddo, the largest trophy in football 
NSU-was no help. The Demons scored in the first and last quart* 
but the middle of the game belonged entirely to SFA, and the ga 
ended 36-1 3. 

Despite the team's admirable efforts and improvemc 
Harris said the season was all in all a disappointment because 
knows the team could do better. 

"We take pride in what we do," said Harris. "Five-and- 
is not something I'm pridetul about because that is not where 
need to be. We turned the team around but we want more." 

Si Tucker 



•Mtt'f ,i forgettable 2008 2009 season, it was 
cleai that something some change, was m^'di'd in 

order lor the Demons to win more games. 

What no one expected was mat the chance 

would travel .ill the wa) from Nev« York to play in 
Prather ( oliseum. 

Ihe c hange i ame in the form of juniors Will 
Pratt and Devon Baker, two longtime residents from 
Harlem and the Bronx. Mong with Damon Jones, 
playing his final season .it NSl . Pratt and Baker led 

the team in s< ored points I 1.4 and 14.0 per game. 

More eye-catching than then stats, however, 
was their style: a natural, instinctive sort of com- 
petitiveness no one ( ould have foreseen. It's called 
streethall. the New York chapter, and it made its 
•u e known sometime between pre-game warm- 
up Anil the first jump ball. 

( )ne oi its gins was the ability to weave in and 
out <>t the ( losing gaps made by defensemen, who 
were still tr\ ing to blot k, even as someone like Baker 
had a I read) made the shot and headed to the other 
side ot the c ourt. 

Another was the utter fearlessness with which 
Pratt brought the ball to the net: charging in swiftly 
And an hing the ball over the defensemen as if they 
were not even there. 

As Pratt ( onfessed, however, there were some 
a< quired habits of growing up playing streetball that 

You Win Some You Lose Some 

uemon DasKetDan adds new faces 

you couldn't reproduce on a college court without 
consequences. Other traits, such as the blatant skill 
unseen on so many courts, were nonexistent without 
that personal history and couldn't be imitated. 

That's not to say Pratt and Baker lacked sup- 
port from their teammates. 

Damon Jones averaged 1 3.6 points per game, 
and senior Michael McConathy averaged .797 in free 

The team's overall points-per-game average 
for the 2009-201 season was 75.4, an improvement 
since the previous season's 70.6. 

Despite the newfound aggressiveness within 
the lineup, the Demons finishea the season with an 
overall 10-19 record, somewhat less than satisfying 
in light of great games played and the cool, hopeful 
intensity in the air. 

Pratt said the difficulties came down to the 
various levels of experience amongst players. 

"Some guys had played previously, but col- 
lege game is a different system," Pratt said. "But 
we're a closer group now." 

Coming from different backgrounds and 
coaches, the players had to learn how to work to- 
gether instead of individually. Part of that meant 
learning how to excel in all aspects of the game, and 
to play the game in its entirety. The team's success 
was not based on what each man contributed, but 


rather how the contributions of each player 
complimented those of the others. 

Pratt explained that the idea or impor- 
tance of collaboration was sometimes forgotten 

"To a basketball player, there's nothing 
more important than winning/' Pratt said. 

Make no mistake, though. The team 
— especially the seniors — really wanted to 
win, and without de-emphasizing the value 
of teamwork. 

"We want to win. We want jewel- 
ry/' Pratt said. "This is it for me, but even 
trie guys that still have two or three years 
really want to win." 

One particularly intense spectacle 
of the season came when the Demons, 
their hearts visibly heavy with a six-game 
losing streak on their minds, played the Colo 
nels of Nicholls State. Jones led the Demons with a 
season-high of 25 points, with Pratt following with a ca 
reer high of 22 points. The second half ended when Pratt 
secured the first overtime with a slam dunk that brought 
the score to 71 even. Both teams played relentlessly, and 
the game went into a heated double overtime, sending 
awestruck and anxiety-ridden fans on all sides airborne. 

The players took to the courts with the score at 
89-89. After several shots, more missed than made, the 
digits on the board changed to 98-98, and point guard 
Devon Baker was fouled. With little more than a second 
remaining, Baker sank a single free throw, and the crowd 
went from deathly silent to delirious. The clock ran out after 
Baker's second shot missed the basket, but it's doubtful any- 
one saw it. 

The win gave the Demons their first Southland Confer- 
ence win of the season and, more importantly, a sign that the 
team could get the ball across the court and into the basket under 
extreme pressure. 

Despite the meager results at the end of the season, A 
senior Baker remained hopeful for his last season with the 

"We'll get into a tournament where anything can / 
happen," Baker said. 

Pressing him, but only slightly, was his forth 
coming graduation date as it got closer and closer ev- 

"If there's one thing that I'm sure of, I'll never 
put on another jersey," Baker said. "This is it for me. 
My freshman year, there was always my sophomore 
year. Sophomore year, there was always my junior 
year. Junior year, there was always this year. But 
that's it. After this, there's no more. Gotta make it 

Remarking on the hopefuls for the upcoming 
2010-201 1 season, Baker said the team was taking 
everything as it came to them. 

"We keep working harder than the day be- 
fore," Baker said. "Tomorrow's not promised. We' 
worry about tomorrow when tomorrow comes. 
Take it a day at a time." 

Si Tucker 


(Opposite Page Top) Devon Baker 
sinks a jumpshot over a defender. 
(Opposite PageBottom)Charles Clark 
rises above the rim for a slam dunk. 

Photo by Gary Hardamon 


toove) Brittinay \ louston la ks down a ( iumbling State guard. The Lady De- 
mons beat the Tigers 93-62. 
(Right) Irud) \ sinks a highly-contested jumpshot. Armstead scored 
eight points and snagged seven rebounds. 


(Below) Brooke Shepard and Brittany Houston harass an opponent. The Lady 

Demons averaged 8.6 steals per game. 
Right' Sherrion Thomas scores a layup on an LSUS defender. NSU won 73-58. 



Lean on Me 

friends on and o 

"One Team. One Heartbeat." 

That was what was written on 
the poster of the 2009-201 Lady Demon 
basketball team, and, according to the 
teammates, it certainly reflected the team 
as a whole. 

"Our team relationship, it was a 
i/ery close relationship," graduate student 
yndzee Greene said. "We took care of 
?ach other. Our ongoing joke was 'B Phi 
V because we were like our own soror- 

Greene was a guard for the Lady 
Demons, and was one of three seniors on 
he team, whose season proved to be a 
oiler coaster, Coach Jennifer Graf said. 

"We started out kind of rough," 
jraf said. "I very distinctly remember 
;oing down to Southern and getting 

The Lady Demons kicked off their 
eason at home against the University of 
Arkansas at Monticello Cotton Blossoms, 
•eating them 85-61. 

After defeating the Cotton Blos- 
oms, the team headed to Baton Rouge 
3 face off against the Southern Univer- 
ity Jaguars, a game they felt certain they 
/ould win, but gave the game to the Jag- 
ars with a score of 52-71 . 

"We thought we could be a 
retty good team," Graf said. "Usually 
etween us and Southern it's close, and 
I'e've been fortunate enough to be out 
|n top most of the time, but we go down 
pere and we lose by 20." 

The Lady Demons got off to a 
pod start in the first five minutes with a 

14-2 lead, but lost it in the second half. 

After their defeat against SU, the 
Lady Demons joined together to finish 
out their season as a team. 

"We had to figure out who we 
were, and what we were going to do, and 
what we were going to be about," Graf 

Green said the girls gained a lot 
from their loss. 

"That was a real eye opener for 
us," Greene said. "It kind of gave us a 
spark to find out who we really were." 

Greene explained that after los- 
ing to SU, the team went on to defeat sev- 
eral teams that later placed in the NCAA 
tournament, including Stephen F. Austin 
with a score of 68-64. The Lady Demons 
then went on to defeat them again in the 
SLC tournament with a score of 96-82. 

"Stephen F. Austin is our rival in 
anything, and to be able to be up on them 
by 30 halfway through the game was re- 
ally like I was daydreaming," Graf said. "I 
was like, you've gotta be kidding me! We 
just played great." 

NSU (15-15) faced SFA (18-10) 
as the underdogs in the first round of the 
SLC tournament, and gained a seven- 
point lead against the Ladyjacks after a 
1 9-2 run over a 4:3 1 span. The defeat was 
the first post-season win over SFA, who 
won the previous nine games. 

Freshman forward Trudy Arm- 
stead took the team to its victory with 25 
points and 13 rebounds, making this her 
second double-double of the season. 

"Trudy played tremendous for 

Photo by Gary Hardamon 

us," said Graf. "She's the kind of player 
that, by her expressions, you can't tell if 
we're up by 30 or down by 30. But it's 
great to have a player like that who's on 
an even keel. She had some pressure on 
her to be able to score for us. She's a very 
big part of our offense. She just stayed 
focused the entire time and really stayed 
confident in her ability to score." 

Jessica McPhail scored an addi- 
tional 22 points, advancing the Lady De- 
mons even further. 

The Lady Demons were out of 
the tournament, however, after their loss 
against Texas A&M-Corpus Christi, with a 
final score of 66-74. 

She said she owed a lot of this 
to the three seniors on the team: Greene, 
Sherrion Thomas and Anna Cate Wil- 

"I have a good group of girls," 
Graf said. "Those three just came together 
and said, you know, look, we're going to 
do whatever it is we need to do to keep 
this thing together, and they did." 

Meredeth Graf, sophomore 
health education major who played on 
the team as a freshman guard, said she 
and her teammates had great chemistry. 

"Everybody worked well togeth- 
er," she said. "We got along on and off the 
court... Probably the most fun of I've ever 
had in my life, to be honest." 

Greene said, "We always had 
each other's backs. That was the one thing 
that made that last year so enjoyable." 

Sarah Cramer 



Record-breaking Performance 

Photo by Gary I 


Demon baseball swings for the fences 

It was a winning season for the Demon Base- 
ball team, finishing 36-21 , and beating some of the 
biggest teams in the Southland Conference. 

"Last spring was great," junior right-handed 
pitcher Chad Sheppard said. "We had a group of 
guys that really bonded and wanted one thing in 
common, whicn was to win conference and make it 
a super regional." 

Even though that did not happen, the De- 
mons achieved much more. 

It was a record-breaking season for the De- 
mons, batting an average of .322, breaking the old 
record of .320 set in 1 992. Total hits rose about 646, 
breaking the old record of 61 2 set in 2002. 

Along with breaking records, the Demons 
were nationally ranked No. 30 by the Collegiate 
Baseball Newspaper for the first time since the 2005 j 

"To be ranked felt great," junior left-handed, 
pitcher Brett Fredieu said. "It's an awesome feeling! 
to be noticed nationally, and I feel like it was great | 
for the entire university to be recognized in this way. 

During the third game in the season-opening 
weekend series against Southern Miss, the Demons 
won 7-5 with six runs in the seventh inning with bas- ' 
es loaded triple by junior left-handed pitcher Col'n 

The biggest game for the Demons was against 
Texas A&M ranked 21st with a 4-2 win. In the sec- 


Photo by Gary \iard 

ond inning, senior infielder Jus- 
tin Martinez hit a home run, 
which put the Demons up 1-0. 
Then tney took a 3-0 lead in 
the third inning when senior 
outfielder Tyler Baisley nailed a 
two-run base hit. 

'These are the type of 
teams we have to beat in the re- 
gional/' Head Coach J. P. Davis 
said. "A&M is the type of team 
that's going to be in a Super Re- 
gionalancTcompete for a World 
Series spot year in and year 
out. Our guys stepped up to the 

This game was also the 
most memorable for senior 
Chase Sheppard when he broke 
the record for the most saves, 

with his seventh save of the 
season and 17th in his career, 
breaking the record set back in 
1990-91 of 16 saves. 

The Demons also had 
four players who made the 
All-Southland Conference First 
Team, senior right-handed 
pitcher Luke Irvine, senior out- 
fielders Oscar Garcia and Eric 
DeBlanc, and senior catcher 
Aaron Munoz. 

Along with those four 
players, senior second baseman 
Lyles was a second-team selec- 
tion. Sheppard and senior right- 
handed pitcher Ryan Zimmer- 
man were third-team honorees. 
Senior infielders Adam Roy and 
Justin Martinez were listed on 

the honorable mention squad. 

This past season was a 
step in the right direction for 
the Demons, and junior right- 
handed pitcher Sheppard said 
the team was ready to dominate 
next season. 

"We wish we could have 
stayed longer and gotten bigger, 
but that will just be motivation 
for next year," he said. "This 
season I'm looking forward to 
the team winning more games 
and getting Demon baseball 
back to the powerhouse that it 
proved to be in the late 90s." 

Kelli Otto 


Lady Demons slide in safe 


Randi Stuard slides safely 
across home plate. 

(Above) Kelee Grimes delivers a strike right down th 

center of the plat< 
(Opposite Page) Randi Stuard fields and throws th 

Photo by Gary Hardjmoh 


Getting Be 

"We were the most im- 
proved Division 1 team in the coun- 
try/' Women's Softball Head Coach 
Donald Pickett said. 

With a 27/27 tied season, 22 
more wins than the past season, the 
Lady Demon softball team had one 
of the most successful seasons in 
their division. 

Although this was only Pick- 
ett's second season as the head 
coach, it was a promising season for 
the Lady Demon softbalF team. 

"Not only was it a success 
because we had more wins, but also 
because it brought confidence and 
excitement back to this program," 
junior pitcher Kelee Grimes said. 

The season before was a sea- 
son of transition, and the Lady De- 
nons knew they had what it took to 
make this season a great season. All 
:heir hard work paid off. 

The Lady Demons knew this 
reason was going to be different 
:luring the South Alabama Invita- 
ional; when they won their sixth 
^ame of the season and passed up 
last season's winnings. The game 
|vas against South Alabama with a 
J-2 win. The Lady Demons were 

In the fourth inning, junior 
irst baseman Samantha Roberts hit 
i» home run, followed by a triple 
jrom freshman outfielder Ashlee 

! When Southland Conference 

loumament time came around, the 

Lady Demons were determined 
to snow people they were not the 
same team from the previous sea- 
son, and they did. 

"We also had some big wins 
against top teams in our confer- 
ence, such as SFA and Texas State," 
sophomore pitcher Brooke Boening 

First-place Texas State played 
host to the Lady Demons for a 
Southland Conference doublehead- 
er. The Lady Demons won the first 
game 1-0, which was the first win 
over the Bobcats since 2002. Senior 
third basemen Storm i Stech led the 
sixth inning off with a single through 
the right side, giving the Lady De- 
mons the first hit of the game. Junior 
catcher Kayla Cole helped Stech 
score the first and only run of the 
game with the single to left field. 
The Lady Demons' luck did not last 
for the second game. The team lost 

"Aside from that, we had a 
better finish in conference," Grimes 
said. "Just looking at the standing, 
we finished one spot ahead of last 
year, but our finish this year put us 
within three games of third place." 

Grimes explained that even 
though their last game was a loss 
to Texas-San Antonio, it did not 
hurt the team's spirit because they 
achieved what they had set out to 

Along with a much im- 
proved season, three Lady Demons 

ry Day 

made All- Academic Honors. Ju- 
niors Kelee Grimes and Samantha 
Robert, and senior Randi Stuard 
were all part of the 2010 Capital 
One Bank Southland Conference 
Softball All-Academic team. 

"Our top priority here is to 
get an education and to be recog- 
nized not just for athletic success, 
but academic success," Grimes 

School was a top priority for 
the team. With five study hall hours 
a week, the Lady Demons work on 
achieving the goals they set forth. 

The future looked bright for 
the Lady Demons, with many re- 
turning players and fresh new faces 
to the team. 

"I think now, with this year, 
all the kids who are returners know 
how we do things," Pickett said. 
"Then the freshmen we brought in 
this year are the kids we recruited." 

Pickett said about the future 
season: "We have higher expecta- 

The Lady Demons hoped to 
make Southland Conference Tour- 
nament for the first time since 2006. 
Kelee Grimes saw more growth in 
the future. 

"We accomplished a lot last 
year, but I think this year we will ac- 
complish even more," Grimes said. 

Kelli Otto 


The 2009-2010 season 
proved to be a great time to go run- 
ning for the men's track team. 

During the Cowboy Relays 
held in March at McNeese, the De- 
mons placed first in the 4x1 00-meter 
relay. Seniors Mike Batts and Mike 
Green and freshmen Kendall Taylor 
and Justin Walker collaborated to 
place first with a time of 41 :46. 

On the same day, Batts, [ 
Green, Taylor and freshman Maurice 
Horton together placed second in the 4x400-meter re- 
lay with a time of 3:1 6.1 5. 

One week later at the Louisiana Classics, Batts, 
Green, Taylor and Walker ran in the same event for a 
time of 3:1 0.90 and placed first. 

The group contributed two more first-place wins, 
these at the NSU Invitational and the SLC Champion- 
ships, with times of 3:09.61 and 3:07.68. 

Senior runner and scientific inquiry major Cam- 
eron Mehl said the group made up an important and 
competitive part of the team. 

"They do well in that event every year," Mehl said. 
"We're expecting big things in the 4x400-meter relay at 
Conference this coming year." 

Dusty Dischler, senior biomedical science ma- 
jor, agreed, saying the group provided a "big boost" for 
the team. 

"The backbone of our team, one would say." 

Some notable performances in field events in- 
cluded freshman Joshua Commiato's 1 .98 and 2.08 me- 
ter marks in the high jump at the Cowboy Relays and 
the Louisiana Classics, placing first each time. Com- 
miato tied for second place with junior Greg Hall at the 

NSU Invitational, jumping for a 
height of 2.01 meters. He placed 
second again at the SLC Cham- 
pionships, jumping for 2.08 me- 

Even after a successful sea- 
son, the team looked ahead for 
bigger, better results. The impor- 
tant things, Dischler said, were 
staying healthy and training well. 
"Last year we had a good 
class," Discnler said. "Now we 
have a lot of new kids and we're trying to build off of 
that. We keep getting better." 

Mehl said, "[When I'm running] I try to focus- 
mostly unsuccessfully — on what I'm supposed to be 
doing and where I am in the race, where I should be. 
Focus on the mechanics. The important thing is either 
to block out the pain of accept it. Some people do 

Dischler added, "I try to focus on the mechanics. 
But mostly it's just chaotic. I'm just trying to finish. It's 
1 00 miles per nour of pure chaos." 

Menl said the upcoming year would be an im- 
portant one for the team. 

"It's been a long time since NSU hosted the 
Southland Conference, so we're really excited about 
that," he said. 

Si Tucker 


(Above) Rechard Llorens jumps higr 
tor his long jump 

vj ll P a N O RTHW I 



Photo by Gary Hardamon 

Patrick Bennett jumps over a hurdle. Bennett ran a personal best in the 55 meter hurdles with a time of 8.22. 

on stride for success 



Photo by Gary Hardamon 

Davison explodes out of the blocks. 

Photo by Gary Hard 

Ed Howard competes in the 
hammer throw event. 

Kartemus Heary throws the javelin. 


Age is Just a Number 

<** J Z 

Photo by Can Hardin 

Lady Demons sprint to the fini 


When it came to Lady De- 
mon Track and Field, the Demons 
came to play for the 2009-2010 in- 
door and outdoor track seasons. 

With the pressure of a young 
team looking to perform, the Lady 
Demons came out with a long list of 
good results from the indoor confer- 
ence championship. They included 
a second-place finish in the 60 me- 
ters with a time of 7.59 for senior 
Anna Forest, a fourth-place finish in 
the long jump, with a personal best 

of 18' 11.25", along with an eight- 
place finish in the 200 meters by se- 
nior Jessica Tuck. And that was just 
the seniors! 

Junior Andrea Warren placed 
fifth in the 800 meters with a time 
of 2:17.26, and junior Trecey Rew 
placed 5 th in the weight throw after 
becoming the 2010 Indoor Shot Put 
Champion with a throw of 52' 2.5". 

Sophomore Lawanna Perkins 
was ranked 12 th in the Southland 
Conference in the 800 meters, clock- 

ing a personal best at 2:20.02, anc 
freshman Constance Seibles placer, 
seventh in the 400 meters with 
58.34, flexing some muscle for thi 
underclassmen. The team placet 
fifth overall out of the 12-team con 

"Our indoor season was pret 
ty good, and I'm very happy with th 
results," Head Coach Mike Heimer 
man said 

After winter break, the Lac^ 
Demons came back with great atti 

\bo\c l ,n\,ina Perkins and Andrea Warren lead the pack. 



tudes, which led to bonding as a group. The team started 
rolling together almost immediately. While the outdoor 
season had its highs and its lows, Heimerman said they 
did the best they could do. 

"There's not much more we could've improved 
on. It was like we were running on seven of eight cylin- 
ders and had at least one girl in almost every final." 

Examples of the coach's statement were not hard 
to find. Four-year veteran Trecey Rew, in a replay of 
the indoor season, placed first in Shot Put, along with 
a championship in the Discus Throw at the Southland 
Conference Outdoor Championships. 

Along with holding the school record in those 
two events and tying for ninth at nationals in Shot Put, 
she was also named the Southland Conference and All- 
Louisiana Female Field Event Athlete of the Year in 2010. 

"I try not to dwell on my achievements because 
there's so much more for me to accomplish," Rew said 
about the award. "As a competitor, I'm never satisfied. 
But, it's a great honor to be able to win those awards for 
my family and NSU." 

Rew was not the only Demon with great results, 
as her teammates added to the awards list. Senior Anna 
Forest placed second in the 100 meter, fourth in the 
200 meter, and anchored the winning 4x100 relay with 
teammates Angelica Kotun, Shamaigun VanBuren and 
Seibles. The 4x100 team also continued onto regionals 
seeded 1 5 th ' and came out with a solid top 1 2 finish. 

Freshman Karensa Ellis placed ninth in the 1500 
meters at the SLC Championships, along with fellow 
freshman Delanie Nock, who placed ninth in the jav- 

elin throw. Top freshman Seibles improved her indoor 
400 meter performance by finishing fifth with a time of 

"I'm extremely honored that he chose me as the 
top freshman on the team," Seibles said. "It makes me 
proud to know that he believes in me and has confi- 
dence in my ability as a person, leader and athlete." 

Heimerman said, "I was ecstatic about our out- 
door season! We did great, and we're only losing one 
senior. Our future looks bright for next year and I can't 
wait to get started." 

The Lady Demons are looking forward to next 
year when they will host the Conference Championships 
in May 201 1 . Heimerman's main goal for the Lady De- 
mons was to place in the top three as a team of hosts 
of the Conference Championships. He added that the 
theme he wanted implemented the next year was to quit 
settling for mediocre. He hoped people would see his 
team and know they're there to compete for wins during 
the 201 0-2011 season. 

Katie Cilano 



y Rew hurls the shot put. Rew held 
school record 52-02.5. 

Freshman Constance Seibles 
sprints down the stretch. 

Carrie Lantrip throws the javelin in 
perfect form. 


Keeping Up the Pace 

matching each other step by step 

Well, we run «incl run. ..and run," Dusty Dis- 
c hler, senior biology major, said. 

Truer words have never been spoken when in re- 
lation to NSU's cross country team. Different than track 
And field, cross country focused solely on the running 
aspe< t of c ompetition. 

They are a Division I college, abide by NCAA 
regulations and in the Southland Conference. 

Karen Ellis, sophomore health and excise ma- 
jor, ran in the Texas A&M 1-mile challenge placing fifth 
overall with a time of 5:27. She also place second in the 
distance meter rely held at Texas A&M. 

But it wasn't just about her own stats. 

"We had a great cross country season," Ellis said. 
"Everyone worked hard and performed their best at the 

The impressive places at meets came from the 
dedication of the team. Not only to show their effort in 
training but effort in each other. 

"We would always do a short run and stretch," 
Courtney Hershberger, senior business administration 
major, said. "Then coach would give us a pep talk." 

Hershberger was one of the three seniors left on 
the team. Being on cross country taught her more than 
just athletic skills. 

"Some lessons I have learned is working hard," 
Hershberger said, "also never give up." 

This applied to multiple people on the team. 
Shana Lee, sophomore elementary education major, ran 
in high school. College level competition has opened 
doors into a new world for her. 

"I now have a whole new perspective on self dis- 

cipline," Lee said. 

Lee was apart of several underclassmen who 
made up the women's division of the team; something 
that did not stop her from forming bonds with her older 

"When you spend a part of each day together, 
you cannot help but get close to one another," Lee said. 

Both Lee and Ellis were part of the young team 
cross country team. Looking up to older team mem- 
bers helped them stay persistent and focused. For senior 
members, like Dischler, it was a chance to applaud a 
certain future for the team. 

"The NSU cross country teams have pretty bright 
future ahead," Dischler said. 

This can be because of their skill. Several under- 
classmen placed at a division event at Texas A&M. It can 
also be because of the bond of the team. 

"As a team we spend a lot of time together," Ellis 
said. "So we become really close like a family, and we 
have a lot of fun together." 

Fun that relates to hard work, dedication and a 
family means putting more than just yourself in the com- 

"[I] stay focused on my personal goals as well as 
the teams' goal," Lee said. 

Young ambitions, hard training and family en- 
couraged this team to run to the end like cross country 
tells them too. 

Jeffrey Sholar 

"Us not hard to form bonds when you're 
running along side with each other a few 
hours a day, every day!" - Dusty Dischler 



Gary Hardamon 

Three members of the women's cross country team compete 
in a meet. 

Photo by: Gary Hardamon 

Members of several women's cross country teams run in a 

lark Dotson leads the pack of runners in a meet. 

Photo by: Gary Hardamon 

The men's cross country race to the finish during a challenge. 


Working Hard on the Pitch 


Coach Jimmy Mitchell entered his 12th season 
as head soccer coach with more than just a few new 

The Northwestern State soccer team entered the 
2010 season with 14 freshmen, and Heather Burt and 
Sarah Sadler were the two lone seniors. As if having 1 4 
freshmen wasn't bad enough, the Demons also had six 
sophomores and only five juniors. To describe the 201 
sch ( er team as young would be a huge understatement. 

The Demons entered the season without a clear 
leader to handle the nets as Sam Furlow and Christian 
Marks returned from last year's squad but neither had 
seen significant time in the net. Coach Mitchell flirted 
with all his options in net, and in the end it was fresh- 
men Jessica Danku who protected the net for the De- 

The only true experience the Demons had was 
in the midfield, led by juniors Rachel O'Steen and 
Haley Cheshier, and senior Sarah Sadler. 

"We knew it could be a struggle being so young 



but there will always be challenges, obstacles and less 
than perfect conditions," sophomore biology major 
Marissa Lees said. 

One of these freshmen, Ashlee Savona, entered 
her first season at NSU with experience that no other 
player in school history had. Savona was a member of 
the Guyana national soccer team. Savona is a native 
of Mississauga, Ontario, Canada, but her mother is a 
native of Guyana. Savona missed the final weekend 
conference season to play in the Women's Gold Cup in 
an attempt for Guyana to qualify for the 201 1 Women s 
World Cup in Germany. 

Like any young team, the Demons started off 
slowly as they began the season 0-3 but the Demons 
picked up back-to-back wins against in-state foes 
Southern and Louisiana Lafayette, and they did it with 
some flare. 

"We had a huge freshman class and the team 
was very young so it required a lot of experimenting tc 
see what worked best," O'Steen, education major said 

^& c 

■ ^i 


>•« ,<| 






...!.:if- m:* 

IM Sea 





Photo by Gary Hardamon 

i by Gary Hardamon 

ing and 

'/there were moments where everyone was gel 

It was exciting soccer." 

The Demons blanked the Lady Jags 4-0 and 

■eturned the following weekend to pick up a win in 
he final seconds. Freshman goalkeeper Jessica Danku 
cored the game-winning goal with 0.8 seconds to go 
n the first overtime as the Demons toppled the Ragin 

Sjuns 2-1 . 

In the Demons' next match they fell to Texas 
christian University 3-4 after holding a 3-2 lead at the 
lalf, but the youthful NSU squad was unable to hold 
>n in the second half. 

NSU's inexperienced soccer team did not look 
lexperienced in trie next three games as the Demons 
•ut scored their opponents 1 0-0 in the three game 
pan, which consisted of wins over Louisiana-Monroe, 
rairie View A&M, and Jackson State. All but one goal 
ver the three-game stretch was scored by a freshman 
r sophomore. 

The Demons hit another rough spot heading into 


(Above) Far Left: Taylor Mulnix kicks the ball to her teammates. 
Left: Kayla King takes on two defenders. Right: Theresa Halle 
attempts to cross the ball into the box. Far Right: Jessica Danku 
clears the ball. Danku scored the game winning goal against 
University of Louisiana-Lafayette. 

(Left) Ashlee Savona takes a shot on goal. Savona missed the 
final week of conference to play in the Women's World Cup. 

the conference season and dropped four of the first five 
matches in league play with the lone victory coming 
against Sam Houston. Holding on to a slimmer of hope 
that the postseason tournament was still obtainable, 
the team rallied for two wins and a tie going into the 
final match of the regular season. NSU was unable to 
knockout the league-leading Southeastern Lions and as 
a result, missed the postseason by a single game. 

Watch out, Southland Conference, because this 
team is no longer inexperienced but is loaded with 
experience and talent that will be around for the next 
couple of years. 

Logan McConathy 


Demon Volleyball Overcome 


(In Alphabetical Order) Kourtney Adams, Zanny Castillo, Taylor Deering, Brittany Fruge, Jessica Guittierrez, Nicole Hajka, 
Lauren Joyner, Megan Manning, Holly Moreno, Lauren Peltier, Laranda Spann 

Armed with a new attitude and two new coaches, 
the Lady Demon volleyball team surpassed everyone's 

Under the guidance of co head coaches, Stepha- 
nie and Hugh Hernesman, the Lady Demons finished 
the season with a 13-16 overall record and a conference 
record of 4-12. 

"The coaching helped us to become motivated to 
not have a season like we did last year," middle block- 
er Laranda Spann, senior journalism major, said. "We 
wanted to prove everyone wrong, and we surprised peo- 
ple and used the negativity as fuel." 

Setter Lauren Peltier, senior computer informa- 
tion systems major, explained the coaches changed the 
program 100 percent and brought in new techniques 
that improved the team. 

Spann and Peltier were two of eight seniors who 
returned to a team that was believed to be an easy win 
on everyone's schedule. 

The Lady Demons had no problem adjusting to 
the new coaching system or developing chemistry be- 
tween the veterans and newcomers to the roster. Six 
fresh faces joined the snuad this past season and the 
( ombination gelled together early in the season. 

The Lady Demons won its first three games of the 
season, mat< hing its season-high from the 2009 season. 
The team beat Louisiana Tech in four sets, Arkansas State 
in five sets and Arkansas-Pine Bluff in three to win the 
ASU classic. 

After a three game skid, the team jumped back on 
the winning road with a big win over North Texas. 

Peltier believed the win against the Mean Green 
was the biggest preconference victory. 

"North Texas was a team that we really shouldn ! 
beat," Peltier said. "Not only did we beat them but we 
beat them pretty bad. It was a shock of the tournamenl 
and us as well." 

When conference started, The Lady Demons' 
road to redemption became familiarly rocky. The team 
won only two of its first ten conference games. One ot 
those games was Spann's most memorable game of the 

"Sam Houston was one of our first home games 
and they were the best team in the conference and wd 
were on the bottom," Spann said. "I can't even describe 
how it felt to come out and beat them. We surprised tht 
entire conference." 

Spann added that the season was very up and 
down, and the team knew how talented they were buj 
didn't know how to bring it out. 

"We overcame a lot of adversities from last year ' 
Spann said. "We did some great things from an indivi< 
ual perspective, and also from a team perspective. \A 
were very close to breaking school history with havir 
the most wins, and that was something nobody expecte 
from a team that won only three of its 2 1 games from tr 
previous year." 

Jimmie Walk* 




forgetting the past and moving on 

Lauren Peltier gets ready to spike the ball. 

"We wanted to prove everyone 

J wrong and we surprised people 

and used the negativity as fuel. " 

-Laranda Spann 


Kourtney Adams spikes the ball just over the fingertips of the de- 

The Demon volleyball team celebrates after scoring a point. 


lady Demon tennis shines bright 

The Lady Demons tennis team lit up the court, 
finishing with a hard-earned 21-2 season. In addi- 
tion to walking away with a near spotless record, the 
Lady Demons finished the season with a number of 
achievements, including winning the 2010 South- 
land Conference championship, topping the Aca- 
demic All-SLC tennis roster and making the team's 
first appearance at the NCAA Team Tournament. 

Tne conference championship was the first for NSU 
in women's tennis since 1 994. It was also the third South- 

landcrown in program history, as well asthel 989SLCtitle. 

"I'm tremendously proud of the girls be- 
cause they've worked relentlessly and unself- 
ishly - all nine of our team - toward reaching this 
milestone," veteran coach Patric Dubois said. 

The championship earned NSU the top seed in 
a Southland Conference tournament, in which the win- 
ning team got an automatic spot in the NCAA Tourna- 
ment. Even though the team did not take home a win 
at the NCAA Tournament, they made history for NSU, 

Photo by Gary Hardamon 



campus, they know that we're working hard 
to represent our school/' Schulz said. "We're 
successful academically and in tennis." 

Dubois said, "It was a season of 
a lot of hard work and great expecta- 
tions. We raised the bar and the girls 
worked hard and achieved those things." 

Andrea Nedorostova, freshman com- 
munications major, said you have to be 
someone who is goal-seeking and very de- 
termined to stay on top of both tennis and 
academics, because it's not an easy task. 

"It is very hard to balance them both," 
Nedorostova said. "Tennis takes up a lot of 
time, but we all want to be very successful." 

When the going got tough, players 
looked to each other for inspiration and mo- 
tivation. Nedorostova said they were more 
than just a team; they were more like a family. 

"I don't get homesick because this 
has become my home. My teammates are 
like my second family. We're very close 
to each other. We lean on each other for 
support and we're there for each other." 

Nedorostova plans for the team to 
be just as successful next year as last sea- 
son, and win a few rounds in nationals. 

Ty Johnson 

Photo by Gary Hardamon 

becoming the first women's tennis team to 
make an appearance at the tournament. 

"As a coach, I know what it takes for 
a student athlete to improve their game," 
Dubois said. "The other half is on them." 

The team worked hard to accomplish 
the goals they made at the start of the year. They 
wanted to be nationally ranked, win the con- 
ference championship, win the conference 
tournament and go to the NCAA Tournament. 

"We worked very hard to achieve three 
goals we set atthe start oftheyear," Dubois said. 

Not only did the Lady Demons reign 
victoriously on the court, but they dominated 
on the academic court. Both juniors Adna 
Curukovic and Kathrin Lange were first-team 
picks for the All-SLC tennis roster, and junior Bi- 
anca Schulz and sophomore Olga Bazhanova 
made the second team. Curukovic, Lange and 
Schulz were all repeat selections. They were 
chosen for last season's all-academic team. 

Curukovic, a biology major, led the 
Lady Demons' four honorees with a 3.87 grade 
[point average. Schulz followed closely with a 
[3.86 GPA as a hospitality management and 
jtourism major. Lange posted a 3.71 GPA in 
business administration, and Bazhanova post- 
)ed a 3.12 in health and human performance. 

Bianca Schulz, junior hospitality man- 
jagement and tourism major, said she hoped 
sne and the team represented NSU well. 

"I hope that when people see us around 

(Opposite Page Top) Andrea Nedorostova returns a serve. 
(Opposite Bottom) Olga Bazhanova prepares to back- 
hand a volley. 

(Top) Dragana Colic utilizes her back-hand against the 

(Bottom) Martina Rubesova serves a ball at the opposing 




Demon Pizzazz 

the best ot both worlds 

Dance: the five-letter word the Purple Pizzazz 
Pom Pon's 10-member squad lived for. 

It's more than just a hobby; it's more like breath- 
ing. This was the same feeling that prompted the squad 
members to wake up every morning at the break of dawn 
for practice. It was the same feeling that drew their hearts 
to the football field at halftime to snare their mutual pas- 
sion with all of Turpin Stadium. 

The Purple Pizzazz Pom Pon line was one of 
NSU's official spirit groups. The squad boosted Demon 
fans with their unique infusion of dance, cheer and up- 
beat music at football and basketball games. 

Squad member, freshman business administra- 
tion major, Ashlee Carter described her moments on the 
turf as something like a dream. 

"It's so surreal to me," Carter said. "Everything 
goes silent until the music turns on. It seems like I'm 
holding my breath the entire time I'm dancing. I don't 
exhale until I'm done." 

The squad prepared for their animated routines 
at the Wellness and Recreation Center by committing to 
three one-hour workouts during the week. 
( aptain Brooke Nielson, junior fashion major, said train- 
ing was extremely important for their sport. 

"We have to do 20 to 30 minutes of cardio each 
Nielson said. "We try to do anything that 
rt beats up." 

;aid, "I like running. I focus on abdomen 
best workout involves stretching and mus- 

A shared love of dance was the force that moti- 
vated and inspired team members. 

"It's made up a huge part of my life," Carter said. 

Carter worked at a dance studio with young chil- 
dren while going to school and maintaining ner spot on 
the pom pon line. 

With worries that she may not be able to dance 
after her college days were over, she managed to find 
time to do what had been her passion since she was six. 

"I try to dedicate as much as I can to dance,' 
Carter said. "I practice different techniques at home in 
my spare time." 

With busy schedules, it was critical to be able to 
manage time on the pom pon line. 

"You have to sacritice a lot to get to where \oi. 
want to be," Carter said. 

Every year in April, the pom pon line held au- 
ditions for potential members. The candidates had to 
endure two rounds in the tryouts that included learn- 
ing the fight song and performing a hip-hop dance rou- 
tine. Double turns, toe touches and nigh kicks were a 
few of the moves that prospective contenders had to be 
equipped with to make the squad. It's also essential that 
they were able to fluctuate between the spirited dance 
moves and propelling the pom pons. 

"Our group feels so much like a family because 
of how much time we spend together," Nielson said. 
"We have countless memories together." 

Ty Johnson 




(Above)The Pom Pon line enthusiastically dances in front of a crowd during homecoming week. 
(Opposite Page) The Pom Pon line show off their dancing skills during a halftime performance. 

All Together Now 

rallying the University 

i ni.. she woke up to darkness. At 5:30, she 
arrived on campus, <\nd by six she was up in the air 
waiting tor someone to tatch her. They say army men 
get up before the break of dawn. Apparently these men 
have not met the NSU Demon Cheerleaders. 

The c heerleaders practiced tor two hours spend- 
ing time perfec ting stunts, and shouting out words such 
as Go Demons!" or "Defense Demons Defense!" 
Sophomore liberal arts major Ruth Fruge was proud of 
the amount of work put into one cheer, but it was all for 
a reason. 

"The students and staff expect us to be at our 
best, so each practice is focused on bettering the squad 
as a whole," Fruge said 

The NSU cheerleaders are well known on cam- 
pus. They cheer at every home game and rally the fans 
in the crowd. 

"[We do] crowd pleasers, such as calling easy 
chants that the crowd can get involved in to pump them 
up," Catie Reeves, junior accounting major, said. 

But many do not know that they are, indeed, 
a team: a team that made its goal in supporting other 

"The cheerleaders attend any and every function 
that the university requests," Fruge said. 

They brought their all to every event. 

"I like to do stunts, pyramids and also different 
tumbling passes," Reeves said. "Everybody gets excited 
when we do all these awesome tricks." 

These awesome tricks come with hours of prac- 
ti( e and buckets of sweat. They are constantly pushing 
themselves to perfect new stunts to keep the crowd's 
attention, Fruge said. 

The hard work doesn't stop there. 

"I don't think we are ever 100% satisfied," 
Reeves said. "In our minds, there is always room for 

•i\ Dodson flies through 

lil .it ,i home football game. 

irs lead a chant on 

the sidelines. 

Mumps up the fans 

during .1 timeout. 

his out onto 

Turipin Stadium . 


This improvement is easily seen in death-defy- 
ing aerials, new chants and never quitting even when it 
seemed NSU was in a losing streak. Through it all, the\ 
stay together. That can best be described as a family of 
their own. 

"We all love each other, and we each do wha* 
we can to motivate our teammates to do their best,' 
Fruge said 

It's a classic case of motivating motivators, but in 
a different way. 

"We can joke around with each other at practice 
and still get work accomplished, which I feel is a ver\ 
important factor that many other squads don't have, 
Fruge said. 

This closeness was just a piece of what made 
a NSU cheerleader, a position that Reeves knew was 
something that she would never forget. 

"To me, being a NSU cheerleader is amazing!' 
she said. "I get to represent the university as well as 
share an amazing experience with some amazing peo- 

So the next time you watch from the stands, 
cheer with them. They are glad to welcome you into 
their home. 

"At practice we're a family," Fruge said. "And 
outside of practice we're a family." 

And to them that is all that ever matters. 

Jeffrey Shola r 




The Dazzlers dance tor the crowd during halftime. 

Photo b> Car* Hardin 

form m front of the 2010 Homecoming Court. 


ad students and the hand in the Demon fight song. 


Move to the Beat 

lifting spirits with razzle dazzle 

After a stressed, yet successful, 2009-2010 sea- 
son, during which they choreographed their own dances 
and stitched their own costumes, the Demon Dazzlers 
welcomed the challenges of another year of performanc- 
es, this time with the aid of new coach Renee Seal lorn. 

The Dazzlers had a schedule full of practice hours 
every day. According to Seal lorn, each of the dancers 
recognized there was no time to slack off. 

'There's no point in time when they're off in their 
Dwn little worlds," Scallorn said. 

While maintaining — and exceeding — minimum 
GPA requirements, keeping up with several other ex- 
ra-curricular activities and associations, and still hav- 
ng time for each other, the Dazzlers performed at no 
;mall number of functions, including football games, 
he Christmas Gala, Lady of the Bracelet, theater perfor- 
mances, SAB activities and several other events. 

"We're not a cookie-cutter group at all," Captain 
Brittany Root, junior mass communications major, said. 

"We're always involved." 

With their numerous performances and early 
morning and late night practices, it's clear that "daz- 
zling" was a 24/7 job. 

The Dazzlers performed at the football games 
with the Spirit of Northwestern Marching Band and par- 
ticipated — in grass skirts — in the band's submitted "Ha- 
waii 5-0" performance. 

According to Root, though, they danced for their 
audiences as much as for themselves. As well as being a 
way to relieve stress, their dancing was all about fun. 

"We enjoy sharing something we love with peo- 
ple we love," she said. 

Si Tucker 



Bringing the Heat 

L/l *JL\S LI V^V^ 



The Demon Heat Colorguard is known for the 
colorful spinning flags that accompany the band at foot- 
ball games, but they are so much more than that. 

It takes time and practice to achieve the level of 
synchronization that the colorguard brought to the field. 

Camps and preseason practices prepare the De- 
mon Heat Colorguard for the busy football season. 

"My least favorite part of guard is the seven-to- 
seven Sunday practices the team has occasionally, but 
the practice and effort every member puts in is the rea- 
son the team is so great," Jennifer Binning, freshman vo- 
cal music education major, said. 

But all the practice paid off for the guard mem- 

"I enjoy the feeling of accomplishment that I get 
when I walk off the field after a great performance," Bin- 
ning said. 

The Demon Heat Colorguard did more than just 
> r m at NSU halftime shows. In spring, they partici- 
I in indoor competitions known as winter guard. 

During that time, they competed throughout Louisiana 
and Texas. 

The routines for winter guard varied from the 
halftime shows, because they were performed to se- 
lected music and not the band's routine. In spring, the 
Demon Heat Colorguard performed a routine entitlec 
"It's 5'oclock," where they dressed as office workers whc 
were just about to get off work and heading out to party. 

Spending hours practicing for winter guard paie: 
off with trophies and medals. In spring, they placed 
third in finals. 

"We have a lot of long weekend rehearsals, beat 
up feet, soreness and bruises, but it's worth it when ev- 
eryone is cheering us on at the show," Jena Elfer, senior 
hospitality management tourism major and head section 
leader, said. 

With no off season, the Demon Heat Colorguard 
proved that hard work pays off. 

Jocelyn Kyh 




(Above) The Demon Heat Colorguard entertains the crowd with a unique routine. 
(Opposite Page) The Demon Heat Colorguard stands for the National Anthem at a game. 

The Demon Heat Colorguard leads the band onto the field for a halftime performance. 


Music for the Soul 

orovides sweet melodies for all 

Book'em Danno" was what the Spirit of North- 
western marc hing Iwnd was saying the 2010 season. 

The banc! parth ipated in the Hawaii Five-O con- 
test, tor whu h they performed the show's theme song. 

They may not have won the contest, but the band 
did gain "^n unprecedented level of national recognition 
And a ( nance to showcase the excellence of Northwest- 
ern s program to others on the same level as us," Cam- 
eron Mas field, senior, said. 

The band was well-known on a state level, and 
the contest showed how well the band preformed on a 
national scale. 

"We heard about the contest during band camp," 
Michael Germain, senior music education major, said. 

The band learned the show in a week and per- 
formed the theme song during a halftime show. Even 
though the band did not win, they were one of the top- 
viewed bands on the contest's website. The contest was 

a nationwide battle of the bands, with 1 8 bands compet- 

Although performing in a national competition 
was an honor, the band had other unforgettable mo- 
ments during the season. 

"One of the band's most memorable moments thh 
season was at the homecoming football game agains 
Sam Houston, when Coach Peveto came up into th( 
stands and celebrated with the band after the Demon' 
victory," Germain said. 

The band was able to show its spirit and talent 
throughout the football halftime shows. Two different 
halftime shows were performed during the season: 
classical show and a Latin show. 

"The performance of the S.O.N was excellent this 
year, and everyone seemed to have a complete blast," 
Mayfield said. 

Kelli Otu 


Spirit ol Northwestern performs at halftime for an excited crowd. 



A Day in the Life of Vic 

not just your ordinary mascot 

\u day starts ofl .it practice. Even though I make it 
look good, it is not eas) to be the m hool's mas< ot. I practice 
hoursevery da) toperfectm) routine. 

Alter a good pra< tu e session, I head to lber\ ille I kill 
lor breakfast I (ant go a i\>i\ without getting my usual from 
I h»> ( at. wine h is eggs. ba< on. grits <\nd a side of pancakes. 
1 1 an t torget the large I ren< h vanilla coffee. It keeps me ener- 
gized throughout the (\^\. 

I head to c lass alter I finish getting my fuel for the day. 
\U nrst ( L)ss is l heater 2 100. It's one of my favorites because 
I love to he around m\ friends in CAPA. Those people are full 
oi energy. \u next ( lass is Dance 4250. 1 have to make sure I 
got the right dance moves for the next game. My last class for 
the (\.\\ is weight lilting. These arms are not made of fabric. 
This is where I put in work and become buff and strong. 

The next stop for me is Vic's to eat before it closes. 
Sometimes I can't make it in time. When this happens, I go to 
The Gril 

With class out the way and a full stomach, I head to 
the ( olumns clubhouse to chill with friends from different or- 

ganizations such asTheta Chi, Kappa Sigma and Kappa Alpha 
Psi. We play video games or watch television. We hang out 
until about 7:30 p.m. when I go home. I am an early bird, so 
I head home and prep for the game. 

On game day, I head to the WRAC for 6 a.m. I do my 
daily arm, leg and shoulder workout for 20 minutes. I shower 
up and grab a protein shake once I am done. 

After that is done, I go straight to the field house to 
prep everything for the game. I go over the dance moves and 
facial expressions I learned in class. 

Before the game, I relax a little and listen to some of 
my favorite music artists. A few of the players joke around 
with me as they get dressed for the game. The joking stops 
as it gets closer to kickoff. I have to get the players and the 
coaches pumped for when the purple smoke appears. The 
moment the band plays the fight song, I know it's game time. 

Jimmie Walker 


Vic the Demon t.ikcs 

a break from his busy 

s( hedule to pose for the 

( amera. 

Pholo bv Can Har< W 



It's About Time 

A year full of a prom- 
ise not fulfilled left a sour 
taste in the mouths of the 
Demon football team. 

What do you say when 
you lose every game of the sea- 
son? What do you say when you 
become the laughing-stock of 
the campus? What do you say 
when you finally win, proving 
to the world that it's not over? 
"Who are we? De- 
mons! Who are we? De- 
mons! Who are we? Demons!" 
Those words echoed 
through the locker room of the 
Demon football team after its 
n over visiting Tar- 
it Turpin Stadium. 
It was a much needed win, 
tor v ' and the coaches," 

u h Bradley-Dale 
Our locker room 

was very excited. It was a long 
time coming. Even some of our 
2009 seniors were in there with 
us. We took time to enjoy a 
hard-fought win. We played very 
hard in a very physical game." 

The win put an end to a 666- 
day winningdrought, dating back 
past last year's 0-1 1 season, to 
the last game of the 2008 season 
in which NSU beat rival Stephen 
F. Austin to retain Chief Caddo. 

"Going winless last year 
was a very humbling experi- 
ence, and falling 0-2 at the start 
doesn't do much for my con- 
fidence, to tell you the truth," 
Paul Harris, true sophomore, 
said. "We came out here tonight 
with one goal in mind, and that 
is winning this football game." 

The Demon football team 
got the ball rolling early in 

the game. Demon receiver T. 
C. Henry ran a speed sweep 
to the right of the formation 
for 22 yards, setting the tem- 
po for the rest of the game. 
Henry's number would be 
called again later in the drive. 

Harris completed an 8-yard 
touchdown pass to Henry to 
cap off a 7-play, 88-yard drive 
to give the Demons a 7-0 lead. 

Tarleton's first drive ended 
in similar fashion. Texan quar- 
terback Aaron Doyle capped off 
Tarleton's 12-play, 68-yard drive 
with a 3-yard touchdown pass 
to Texan receiver, Jeken Frye. 

With 5:35 left in the first 
quarter, the Demons had an 
opportunity to reeain the lead, 
but the drive stalled after Har- 
ris barely overthrew to the open 
Demon receiver, Bradley Brown. 








winless drought comes to an end 

The ensuing Texan drive 
stal led aswel I, thanks to the Purple 
Swarm Defense of the Demons. 

"We had deep film ses- 
sions/' Derek Rose, sopho- 
more linebacker, said. "They 
had some big plays their first 
drive, but settled down and 
made some adjustments/' 

NSU finished the first 
quarter just how they started: 
strategically picking apart the 
Texans' defense with a run- 
pass mix up, which led to a 
1-yard touchdown run by ju- 
nior running back Sterling End- 
sley early in the second quarter. 

"Going into the game 
plan, we felt like we could get 
to the edge on them," Ends- 
ley said. " We did a good job 
sealing them, and that helped 
me get around to the corner." 

With the score being 14-7, 
NSU added three more points 
after kicker John Shaughessy 
nailed a 44-yard field goal to give 
the Demons a two-score lead. 

The Texans struck back 
with 8:30 remaining in the 
game. Tarleton quarterback, 
Aaron Doyle, ran 5 yards for a 
touchdown. That score brought 
the game within three points. 

Tarleton opted not to go 
for the onside kick, but in- 
stead kick the ball off to the 
Demons with 1:29 remaining 
and hope for a defensive stop. 

That plan failed and the de- 
mons lined up in the "victory for- 
mation," running out the clock. 

"Tarleton State made it 
difficult, and we knew they 
would," Peveto said. "They 
fought their tails off. They have 

a lot of very good players and 
they played a great game. I'm 
very proud of our team for the 
awesome effort we got, and 
for making the plays to win." 

The Demons were led to vic- 
tory by Harris, who completed 1 5 
of 23 passes for one touchdown. 

"Before tonight, my last win 
was the last game of the regular 
season in high school," Harris 
said. "Getting this win tonight 
gets the monkey off our back and 
it's going to do a lot for the team." 

Harris said this game was 
just motivation to do bigger 
and better, especially when the 
team's first conference game 
was against McNesse State 
University at Turpin Stadium. 

Jimmie Walker 


Showing Our True Colors 

bleeding purple and white 

Mter the last season's Struggles, it seemed like support 

tor all fellow Demon sports teams flev* out the window. 

Mam students lost faith in their Demon athletics. How- 
ever with new hopes came a wave of new spirits. 

I show nn sc hool spirit h\ being .it ^imes and wearing 
NSl colors around Blake Alien, sophomore physical educa- 
tion major, said. 

■\i trvities su< h as Senior |)a\. were always a great way 
to pack the stands m the tall a\m\ spring semesters, but when 
those events were not present the spirit needed a face-lift. 

I would rate it at a seven," Allen said. "I feel that our in- 
tensity ^nd spirit level is high, but I feel that there could be more 

Al\ Breaux, senior elementary education major, knew 
that, alter the hardships of last year, students needed to show 
more support 

We should be proud of our university," Breaux said. 
■\\m\ show ing school spirit is a way to say thank you." 

Breaux also saw the change between her first year and 
last year as a student. 

"This year school spirit has taken a huge leap," Breaux 

This was because of the efforts by the Demon athletics, 
and even by some students. Chelsea Giles, senior culinary arts 
major, showed her school spirit by attending all that she could. 

"I show my school spirit by attending not only sporting 
events, but other events as well," Giles said. 

The Demons' winning season deserves some credit for 
Giles' increased pride. 

"School spirit has improved drastically since our losing 
streak," Giles said. 

This spirit all came with time for Blake. Involvement was 
the best way for his spirit to grow. 

"My freshman year I wouldn't say it's easier to be more 
spirited," Blake said. "Because at first I was more of a shy guy 
coming in, and I didn't know too many people." 

When athletics started to show progress, students' De- 
mon pride rose along with it. That was a change that Giles was 
proud to have been a part of. 

"I wear my school shirts with pride and don't wear other 
schools such as LSU." Giles said. 

NSU's campus played its part in the rising of spirit. It 
hosted functions for not only sports, but for campus wide events. 

"The purple Fridays, pep rallies and the paint on the win- 
dows for Christmas," Breaux said, "are all great ways for us as 
students to have school spirit and be proud of our university." 

When it seemed that the university was in a dark age, 
many students were concerned if it could ever shine again. But 
with winning athletics, Giles was certain the light would eventu- 
ally come. 

"It seems like students want to come to games instead of 
being forced to!" Giles said. 

Jeffrey Sholar 


Students show their Demon spirit while they cheer on their team atTurpin Staduim. 




n* » 


# AVw\t^ 






I22B^ --»=-== isa sa, ==^ r 

imi mil pjii|i jufiL niiii..jn' 

op) Fans show their school spirit by painting their bodies at a sporting event. (Bottom) Demon football fans packTurpin Stad 
|tense game. r r 

ium tor an 


We Must Protect This House 

Demon football takes care of business 

It took four quarters and two overtime periods to decide 
the fate of the Demons in a 23-20 overtime win against the Sam 
Houston State University Bearkats atTurpin Stadium. 

The win leapfrogged the Demons right into a three-way tie 
with Stephen F. Austin and McNeese State University for first place. 

Sam Houston drew first blood after Bearkat kicker Miguel 
Antonio topped off a seven-play, 45-yard drive with a 38-yard field 

The Demons struck back quickly with two scores in seven 

• ■ |on sh.uighnessy nailed a 27-yarder that end- 
i-yard drive I id by true sophomore quarter- 

*"mon drive ( e after the halftime break, and 
v this tim< (own. 

/ered ( >2 yari plays thanks to the arm of 

ed off th» ith a 5-yard pass to teammate 



and roommate Bradley Brown to bring the score to 10-3, barring 
the PAT by Shaughnessy. 

"We wanted to challenge the receivers," Harris said. "We 
told them that they have to play well and challenge me too. 

"They answered the call and were good targets for me all 

The lead would diminish once again after the ensuing 
Bearkat drive. 

SHSU quarterback Brian Bell completed a 29-yard pass to 
Ryan Wilson, and rushed for 21 yards to get inside the Demons' 

Two plays later, Bell threw a short pass for a touchdown to 
Seth Patterson. 

For the remaining minutes of the third quarter, the De- 
mons had ample opportunity to break the game open, thanks tc a 
stingy defense and effective offense. 

With 3:20 left in the quarter, NSU moved the ball to he 
3-yardline of SHSU in four plays. 


Demon football head coach Bradley Dale 
Peveto leads the band in playing the fight 

The Demon football team storms the field after Paul Harris' touchdown-winning 
scramble. NSU beat SHSU 23-20 in a game that took two OT's to decide the outcome. 

A fourth-and-1 run play up the middle was stopped for 
loss to cause a turnover on downs. 

The Purple swarm defense gave the Demon offense an- 
other chance after a quick three-and-out, but this drive saw similar 

Harris and NSU runningback D.J. Palmer combined to 
make a good pass-run combo that kept the SHSU defense off-bal- 

In the five plays, the Demons moved 33 yards, but a first- 
and-goal run resulted in a fumble recovery for the Bearkats. 

"We let a few points slip away," Harris said. "The defense 
i did a great job at stopping the Bearkats from scoring. They had our 
backs all year long." 

The fourth quarter was a defensive struggle. Both teams 
were held in check until SHSU got the ball rolling with 6:24 re- 
maining in the game. The option offense lead by Bell helped moved 
the ball within field goal range. 

With 3.5 second left in regulation, Miguel march on the 
(field for a game-winning field goal. 

After three Demon timeouts, he finally attempted the field 
goal but hooked it wide left. The miss sent the game into overtime. 

"I was glad we froze him," Demon's second-year head 
roach Dale Peveto said. "It was a gift from God. It really was. The 
k I'uy's a good kicker and it kept us in the game." 

The Demons took the field on offense first. It didn't take 
ongfor NSU to score. 

On the third play, Harris threw to true freshman receiver 
Louis Hollier. 

Hollier caught the sideline pass and broke a sure tackle 
before turning on the jets to score a touchdown. 

The Bearkats answered the Demons with a score of their 
own, but the Demons ended the game the next time they took the 

On third down of the Demon's next overtime possession, 
Harris rolled out to his left, looking to the flats, but decided to take 
it in for the winning touchdown. 

Senior defensive captain Yaser Elqutub said this game 
meant a lot to him for two primary reasons. 

First, it was homecoming and he was awarded the honor 
of Homecoming King. 

Additionally, he said he felt he had something to prove to 
the coaches who were on the opposing sideline that night, particu- 
larly former NSU head coach Scott Stoker. 

"For me, it was a bit of a personal game," Elqutub said. 
"Stoker and Beasley were coaches when I came and they never 
gave me a chance. They called me out and said that I would never 
play college football. I'll never be good enough." 

Jimmie Walker 



potpourri & 


On a Road Trip 
with the Demons 

@NSU_Demons natchitoches, la 

next stop, Memphis Tennesse 

y/ Following 


Timeline Favorites Following Followers Requests Lists ▼ 

•NSU Damona 



•NSU Damons 

•NSU Oamona 

•NSU Damon. 


n ™ 



aU-.'t [»mr r . 

•NSU Damons 

O'.-ji rjamona 

Tuesday, November 16, 2010 

7:1 5am Pull out of Natchitoches heading to Memphis, Tennessee 

1 1 :26am Lunch at Brown's Country Store and Restaurant in Little Rock, Arkansas 

2:52pm Arrive at Doubletree Hotel in downtown Memphis, Tennessee 

5:40pm Depart hotel for FedEx Forum to watch NBA game between the Memphis Grizzlies and the Portland Trailblazers 

6:00pm Shoot around at the Grizzlies practice facility 

7:00pm Game starts 

9:50 Get back to the hotel from the game. The Trailblazers beat the home standing Grizzlies 100-99 

Wednesday, November 17, 2010 
8:00am Wake up call 

8:20am Leave hotel for morning walk through and shooting at the FedEx Forum 

10:45am Arrive at St. Jude's Children's Hospital 

4:45pm Leave hotel for the FedEx Forum to square off against 1 9th ranked Memphis 

9:20pm Leave the gym and head back to hotel after falling to the Tigers 79-94 

9:40pm Dinner at TGI Fridays 

Thursday, November 18, 2010 

8:00am Pr.u ti< e at the Memphis Grizzlies practice facility 

9: 1 5am Return to hotel. Time to shower and head home 

9:45am I ind out the bus had to be taken to the shop for precautionary reasons 

m Bus is fixed, rime to get out of Tennessee 

Stop in Bossier City for dinner at Chick-fil-a 

v rrivi ba< k .it Prather Coliseum 

Logan McConathy 

Home Profile Messages Find People 






I K^^M 




^y f V 

Reconnected Through 

teammates for life 

"In any situation, it is great to have one person 
that knows you <md understands you on a special level," 
Demon basketball player Devon Baker said in regards 
to his friendship with teammate Will Pratt. "These are 
the people that you rely on heavily through situations 
whether that is life or basketball." 

Pratt and Baker are seniors who transferred to 
NSU in 2009 to be a part of the Demon basketball team. 
Pratt arrived at NSU by way of Western Oklahoma State 
where he averaged 10.1 points, 5.7 rebounds and shot 
52% from the floor as a sophomore. Baker transferred 
from Howard College where he averaged 13.6 points 
,\nd made first team All-Western Junior College Athletic 
Conference as a sophomore. 

Both Baker and Pratt enjoyed playing basketball 
at a young age. To them basketball was more than just a 
hobby; it was a lifestyle. 

Pratt and Baker had more in common besides be- 
ing members on the NSU basketball team. They were 
both born in New York. 

"We are the only New Yorkers out here and that 
definitely strengthens our bond," Pratt said. He jokingly 
added that he and Baker have to deal with the southern 
folks so they have to stick together. 

Pratt is from Harlem and Baker is from South 


Bronx. Even though they were from two different bor- 
oughs of the Big Apple, they had known one another 
their whole lives. 

"It's cool that he reps Harlem because he was 
raised there, but what people don't know is that he was 
born down the block from where I live," Baker said. "He 
is a South Bronx native that moved to Harlem when he 
was 12." 

Pratt and Baker did not know much about each 
other then, but that changed when they started playing 

"The first time I played against Kobe (Baker) was 
for Nike Pro Style," Pratt said. "That was when I first got 
into the AAU circuits. He won but that's because he had 
a better team." 

Baker played for the Bronx Ravens, an AAU team 
composed of his high school basketball teammates. Pratt 
did not play any high school basketball, so this was the 
only time the two met on the basketball court. 

"I never knew I would be playing on the same 
college team and living with someone I played against 
when I was back in New York," Baker said. "Our love for 
the game brought us together and made a great friend- 

Jimmie Walker 

7 never knew I would be playing 
on the same college team and liv- 
ing with someone I played against 
when I was back in New York. Our 
love for the game brought us to- 
gether and made a great friendship. 

Devon Baker 




A Family Affair 

McConathy sets the foundation 

Demon Basketball head coach 
Mike McConathy is in his 12 th season and 
not once did he ever consider the basket- 
ball program here at NSU to be his. It al- 
ways belonged to the players. 

He believed his job as head coach 
was similar to that of a potter, to shape 
and mold the kids in the program, and the 
program itself, to something wonderful. 

"I believe coaching is a ministry," 
McConathy said. "It is something you 
are called to do. The wins and the losses 
don't matter. What matters is the impact 
you have on the lives of kids and all other 
you come in contact with." 

McConathy explained how his 
main goal from the day he took the job as 
head coach was to make the NSU basket- 
ball program a family affair. 

"We are a family here and that's 
the way it's been since I came to Natchi- 
toches," senior Demon guard Devon 
Baker said. "Coach Mike treats us like he 
treats his son so it makes us feel like we 
are his sons." 

With that mind set in play, Mc- 
Conathy coached the Demon basketball 
team back to it's winning tradition. It's tra- 
dition that has not been around since his 
father, Johnny McConathy, played in the 

He led the Demons to their first 

winning season in eight years, reached 
the Southland Conference Tournament 
championship game and finished the sea- 
son with an overall record of 17-13. 

Shortly after, McConathy groomed 
the freshman players he recruited before 
the 2001 season into champions by 2005. 
That season, the Demons' record was 26- 
8. NSU won the SLC title, the SLC tourna- 
ment title and won its first round NCAA 
game against Iowa. 

McConathy cherished that recruit- 
ing class not only for the winning games 
but also because he was able to see them 
mature right before his eyes. 

Although there are many enjoy 
able times in coaching, there are some 
unenjoyable features too, McConath\ 

"I don't have much down time/' 
McConathy said. "I'd say basketball is 
about 352 days long and that 10 to 13 
day window is all the time I have a\\a\ 
from it." 

He explained even in that narrow 
window he doesn't travel, play golf or do 
any of the things he would love to do. 

Despite that, McConathy enjo\s 
coaching because it is his chance to af- 
fect people positively. 

Jimmy Walker 

I believe coaching is a ministry. It is some- 
thing you are called to do. The wins and 
the losses don't matter. What matters is 
\he impact you have on the lives of kids 
and all others you come in contact with." 

Coach McConathy 










Connecting the Campus 

one student at a time 

I hen- were m,in\ different organizations on NSU's cam- made. Every organization on campus made up a piece 
pus. Students ( ould easil) find the place where they fit that shaped the face of this university. In a way, we all 
the best, rhese organizations ( reated lasting friendships are connected... 

a\u\ unforgettable memoires. It didn't matter how many Jeffrey Sholar 

RSOs you were a part ot, it was about the memories 

" Utbough the) ma) seem as complete different organizations, tin j 
are all similar because these groups all tune a group of unlove 
Individuals working together for a common cause. " - Yaser Elqutab 

"Being connected to our 
campus is something 
that falls naturally with 
being involved. Its like a 
big vacuum and you are 
being sucked in. They go 
hand in hand. " - Solomon 

I also gain connections to im- 
portant people on NSU's cam- 
pus through this organization. 
The} all lead to bountiful ways 
to get Involved with other orga- 
nizations' - Solomon Matthews 




"They help me stay con- 
nected because I get to 
be involved with various 
students on campus" - 
Chelsea Giles 



"I have learned how to be a better leader every experi- 
ence I have had with these organizations have been a 
learning experience. These organizations have helped 
me to become the person I am today. " - Jasmine Jospeh 



"I choose these organizations 
because they depict leadership, 
community service and cam- 
pus involvement." - Eric Howard 


"They help mold me into the person I am 
right now and they help me to be able to man- 
age multiple tasks at once. " - Eric Howard 




"An important thing I gain from being in all 
the organizations is flexibility and diversity 
because we all have different ideas although 
we learn to work together. " - Chasity Demott 



Life of a RSO 

the Phi Mu family 

The Phi Mu Fraternity Inc. members attend multiple 
campus events along with hosting some of their own 
activities and events. This includes Homecoming lip 
sync, tailing gating and their Halloween crush party. 

pre-kickoff party 

The Student Alumni Assocation sponsored a day full 
of wrestling and fun to get students excited during 
Homecoming Week. Joe Waller enjoyed running up 
and slamming himself against the velcro wall. Other 
students attempted to win in pugil stick duels. 

The Student Activities Board hosted Retro Bowling 
Night where attendees dressed in '80s clothing. Jo- 
seph Tyson and Emily Breaux dressed up and tested 
their bowling skills at this event. 

retro bowling 


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sisterhood activities 

Through the bonds of sisterhood, the Alpha Omi- 
cron Pi sorority participates in various activities. 
Attending sporting events, semi -forma Is and for- 
mals are regular events on their calendars. Their 
annual pumpkin sale during the Halloween sea- 
son is also a way to get out in the community. 


coming together 

National Ran-Helleni< Council Inc. is made up ot the nine International Greek letter 
sororities <\w\ fraternities. NPHC hosts fundraisers, informational and events to get 
students involved. Through these events, NPI K sororities and fraternities grow together 
like a family. 

Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity 

*nity is actively i 

reaching out through brotherhood 

nvolved in Push America. 

They started the Miss Push America Pageant in 2010 to raise 
awareness and get the student body involved in their charity. 

southern gentlemen 

Kappa Alpha Fraternity makes their presence known on campus with the many events they host and the 
spirit they show at home sporting events. It is traditional to see a line of KA members dressed in colors 
cheering on the Demons to a victory at any home football game. The events they host throughout the year 
draw many students to come have a good time. Although their costumes events are well-known, the full 
week for their annual Old South formal brings KA back to their fraternity roots. 


RSOs Working for the Community 

hands of hope 


Up 'til Dawn held an event to benefit 
St. Jude and the community of Natchi- 
toches. They charged $1 for students to 
paint their hand on to a banner named 
"Hands of Hope." 

keeping our roots clean 

Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity Inc. helps 
keep the roots of Natchitoches' his- 
tory clean by implementing multiple 
cleanup days. Some cleanup da\^ 
included Oakland Plantation, Martin 
Luther King Jr. Drive and campus lo- 

student leadership camp 

The Student Alumni Association hosted a student 
leadership camp for the local elementary grade 
kids. They played games, met leaders from cam- 
pus and more while learning what it means to be 
a leader. 

extend a helping hand 

leta Chi Fraternity lends a helping hand to the 
community by adopting a highway to cleanup. 
The fraternity donates over a 100 hours per se- 
mester to the NSU and Natchitoches communi- 


Finding Yourself 

through serving others 

Ml we do is serve, serve, serve." 

I lelping I Kinds President Patrick Brooks is proud 
to be a part of <\n organization with a foundation built 
on community service and leadership. 

\\ hen I first joined Helping Hands, I didn't know 
too many people. I didn't know too much, but Helping 
\ lands had so many leaders," Brooks said. "There were 
so many people to latch on to and feed off of." 

Brooks credits the organization with teaching 
him how to make his first official resume and how to 
conduct himself in a business interview. 

"I really think the organization built me as a 
leader,'' he said. 

Helping Hands Lead Advisor Jamie Flanagan 
sponsors the organization along with Denise Garland 
and Francis Welch. Flanagan said the organization has 
assisted countless projects and programs throughout 
the city. Fresh Campus, Northwestern Elementary Lab, 
DOVE and the local nursing homes are merely a few 
among several programs the organization has contrib- 
uted to in their own ways. 

"Helping Hands is a service organization and 
they really get things done, especially if they are in the 
position to do so/' Flanagan said. mmmmbh 

"We go to the local nursing home at least once 
a month to play bingo," Brooks said. "You wouldn't be- 
lieve how something as simple as that could put a smile 
on someone's face." 

Brooks believes in being a part of something 
that's actually making a difference. 

"Making a difference in so many students' lives is 
important to me," he said. "The amount of community 
service we do as an organization really matters to me. I 
want to affect people in positive ways." 

Sophomore biology major Brittanv Davis st 

the same idea. 

"Helping Hands gave me a great opportunity to 
serve my community, gain leadership skills and meet 
great people all at the same time," she said. 

Helping Hands is operated through Student Sup- 
port Services. "We provide free academic resources to 
our students," Flanagan said. "We serve 270 students 
in Natchitoches and an additional 90 at the College or 
Nursing in Shreveport, Louisiana." 

Flanagan said the organization provides comput- 
er labs and academic, certified tutors as well as work- 
shops and classes. 

"We assist our students in as many ways as we 
can," Flanagan said. 

Brooks remembered always being attracted to 
the kind of work Helping Hands does. 

"Every time I saw Helping Hands doing some- 
thing they seemed like a family environment," Brooks, 
now a senior psychology major, said. "It didn't look like 
they were working. It seemed fun." 

The family environment and leadership Helping 
Hands gave Brooks helped him grown during college. 

"A lot of people at this university think I've gro\ 
so much/' Brooks said. "I think that it is in d^J 
organization.' ^^[ 

Helping Hands is not only a dedicated sc 
the community, but it also serves the students who ive 
membership in it. ^L ^ 

"If you're looking for ^n organization that s going 
to help you grow as a selfless individual, then Helping 
Hands is the organization for you," Brooks said. 



7/ you're looking for an organization that's 
going to help you grow as a selfless in- 
dividual, then Helping Hands is the or- 
ganization for you." - Patrick Brooks 


Unique Advisor 

more than just a job 

It s not .1 job tor me, it's a career," Yonna Rasch, 
[ )ir<H ti >r < it Student A< ti\ ities, said. 

fes< h is .1 graduate of Northwestern State Univer- 
sity who started with her undergraduate degree in biol- 
She soon realized that she did not want to spend her 
days alone in a lab but interacting with others. 

"I'm more of a people person," Pasch said. "[I] 
wanted to plan events in higher education." 

However, she wanted more than to be another 
paper pusher faculty member. She vowed to be there for 
the students, to help them fulfill their full potential. 

When Yonna was offered the job as Director, she 
immediately knew what she wanted to do first for the 

"I developed and got funding for a RSO research 
center," Pasch said. 

Through her efforts, the center provides organiza- 
tions with event resources. This includes help with team- 
building, communication and event planning tips. 

Along with this accomplishment Pasch oversees 
the Student Government Association, cultural events 
and the up keep of the facility. 

"(That! is the bulk of the job," Pasch said. 

She never forgets about her students. When she 
can help one student then she knows she is doing her 
job right. 

"It's a sense of pride knowing you help one per- 
son," Pasch said. "[I] try to live by that philosophy every- 

There is one, of many, success stories that Pasch 
loves to tell. A graduate called asking for resources Pasch 

used in the past. 

It was great to see what they learned here can 
help them out in their future careers and those contacts 
will still be there Pasch said. 

The job has had its share of challenges because 
there was always something new added everyday. But 
Pasch was ready to face anything head on and heart 

"Put our heart into something and it's going to 
make it fun," Pasch said. 

She wants students to enjoy their college experi- 
ence. Balancing between academics and activities was 
just one way to gain the most of their time here. 

"[It's] just a happy marriage," Pasch joked. 

A marriage Pasch was happy to oversee. From or- 
ganizations using resources to an event becoming a suc- 
cess. Pasch wanted to make a difference in student life. 

To see a student as a freshman become a senior 
and still be able to use all of the skills they have learned 
from being in an organization makes the job worthwhile 
Pasch said. 

Her time at NSU was more than working and 
event planning. It was providing a service to the students 
and always being there for them. 

"Being here for them puts a smile on their face for 
sure," Pasch said. 











(Left to Right) Front Row: Maegan Morace, Lynda Hammett, Samantha 
Voinche, Megan Berthelot, Michelle Martinez Back Row: Ye vette Wag- 
oner, Ashley Rogers, Jorgia Hanel, Kayla Ford, Sarah Johnson 



(In Alphabetical Order) Kevin Blake, Sheneice 

Boles, Jessica Bumpus, Christina Coney, Juliette 

Gray, Derrick Houston, Jerelyn Johnson, Iceyuniek 

F'arker, Bryan Roberson, Anettria Roberson, Risma 

Shamell, Erica Thomas, Kenneth Toussaint, 

Vadeisha Williams 




(In Alphabetical Order) Chase 
Bray, Kevin Brueckner, Da- 
kota Byrd, Kyle Duhon, Van- 
ner Erikson, Chase Harvi • 
Jordan Higgenbotham, Daud 
Hogan, Garth Jeter, Mason 
Jewell, Greg Loftin, Kiley 
Louviere, Kelly Louviere, Z<d 
Martin, Tyler Ralston, Christo- 
pher Sanders, Andrew Scull, 
Marcos Si Ivero 


(In Alphabetical Order) Cathy Aken, Morgan Bolin, Meagan Cullen, Amy Dodson, Sarah 
Duram, Mary Escott, Tiffany Faz, Erin Fontenot, Miranda Cuillory, Lizzie Hilger- 
son, Brittany Jeanice, Katie Johnson, Robin Jones, Whitney Jones, Brooke McDaniel, 
Becca Meehan, Jessi Nuss, Afton Owens, Kayla Pacheco, Brittney Pippin, Alyssa Por- 
rier, Cammie Recer, Allison Reed, Catie Reeves, Tori Sandford, Skylar Schauweker, Jas- 
mine Torregano, Yevette Wagoner, Logan Wallace, Jessica Weeks, Lauren West, Cady 
White, Astin Woodard, Chelsea Zeringue, Lindzy Zimmer, Amanda Bain, Kellie Bal- 
lard, Anne Bergeron, Gillian Brown, Bailee Cartwright, Sarah Chan, Drew Ferguson, 
Mackenzie Foreman, Ruth Fruge, Jenny Hanna, Kari Heath, Victoria Hippler, Aubrey 
Hoffman, Christina Jeansonne, Becca Kimsey, Erica Morris, Tara Nordan, Shari Olm- 
sted, Amy Pogue, Morgan Rhoades, Lexi Smith, Natasha So'oto, Kathleen Sylvester, 
Katlynn Thomas, Brandi Vincent, Haley Warner, Hannah Watley, Patience West, Car- 
rie Woodham, Julie Fletcher (President), Reagan Burke (Vice President), Whitney 
Wilson (Treasurer), Brooke Neilson (Recruitment Director), Erin Shocklee (Secretary), 
Meredith Richard (Provisional Member Director) Kayla Ford (Panhellenic Delegate! 
Not Pictured: Kasey Benoit, Megan Berthalot, Tiffany Foshee, Meaghan Foucheux, 
De'Anne Garlington, Lynda Hammett, Dene McCauley, Toni Menard, Andrea Miller, 
Haley Warrick, Ruth Wisher, Madison Wakefield iSocial & Risk Management Chair) 


r< UK* <* nK * T *«^ l< <1K* nK * **\ 

(Left to Right) Front Row: Derek San- 
doval, Alex Nail, Russell Patrick, Arron 
Rachal, Nick Nguyen, Chris Voinche, 
Kolt Kays, Nathan Flavaloro, Jay Whit- 
head, Ryan Jeffords, Brian Causey Back 
Row: Cameron Moises, Jonathon Wal- 
lace, Austin Vidrine, Brandon Messick, 
Jackson Mchaffey, Mason Vidrine, Kev- 
in Bruce, Kyle Duhon, Chase Harvey, 
Chris Sanders, Jon Lee, Scott Mayeaux, 
Garron Greene, Aaron Finimore, 
Cody Cloud, Nathan Pearson, Tyler 
Stahl, David Hogan, Kevin Brueckner 



In Alphabe - 

Bedgood. Samantha Bergeron. Olivia Blanche! Kelsex Bonnett^, Irtcha BoooSe MeganBouchie. Gennv Broggi Jordan Buisson Baahe. - 
rK>n B\rd Mthrvn ChaoWnck Chloee Chnstiansen Cassie r - . e Pe%lon C-o» Heather Daigle Alaana Datis 

kelsev Dcnle Hali Droddv EmiK D\e Meagan Dvltes. Keedra tdwards Anna Caspen?ci"Re5>e' I '--nan 1 C uSdftH oo. la\d Grace. 

Carvdace Harrington kelse\ Havden. Casev Hebert Hannah Hirnphill. Tarter Hillin. Brooke Hubbard. lul« Johnson. Samantha )ohns 
l\n luneau Kelse\ kmmson Nicole tester Claire Laurent Marisa Lees. Tavlor Leonard. Man Lide, Michelle Martinez. Marianp Madock. Katie 
Shell) >>VrGain Carle\ McCord. Rachael NVcG<~ jrdan McLamore. Briaanv Milter. Maegan Morace. Tabrtha Vjniey 

knsten Parker Alicia PaMon Mae Klae F ■ . -.dse. Rolling. Brmam Root Uuren Roppoto 

EmiK Sa\orv ka\la Smith. EmiK Smith. Hannah Sprawls. Paula^ornpson. Maddv Jolsorv Brrnnev "hra. Lauren Vines Lauren Mfiguespacfc. Brand 
• - Lauren Yarbrough. Amanda Zimmerman 


•• Conly, jason 

. ^mith 

> j\ iere, Brennon 

vci Hublev, 




(Left to Right) Front row: Lauren Peters, 
Stormie Moore, Amber Martinez 
Back row: Ashley Spell, Sarah Johnson, 
Krystyn Greene, Nicole Bayles, Han- 
nah Thomas, Heather Jacobson, Jorgia 


(In alphabetical order) 
Blake Allen, Christian Brous- 
sard, Shaquille Broussard, Jeff 
Brunner,Blake Dodson, Adrian 
Duruisseau, Vanner Erikson, Jsoh 
Fisher, Tyler Gentry, Zech Hen- 
nigan, Same Henry, George Hill, 
Allen Holmes, Bryan Johnson, Jose 
Llanito, Lalo Llanito, Victor Llanito, 
Solomon Matthews, Austin McCann, 
Jackson McNeal, Jordan Mitchell, 
Elmer Montgomery, Ryan Owens, 
Doug Perry, Justin Price, Dillion 
Roy, Jeffrey Sholar, Chase Stepp, 
Michael Stevenson, Joe Tyson, Chris 
Vaughn, Donald Weldon, Louis Wel- 
don, Chas Wilson, Bobby Woods 
Not Pictured: Stephen Lawson 






(Left to Right) First Row: Halie Marie 
Carter, Courtney Ray, Kayla Green, 
Sloane Shelton, Ashley Rogers, Bonita 
Martinez Second Row: Emily Andra 
Falcon, Paige Martin, Rachel Gallion, 
Taylor Orgeron, Meghan Mikesh, Sa- 
mantha Voinche Third Row: Bekah 
Sheets, Hilary Spikes, Sarah Abbott, 
Corey Ford, Brittani Hailey, Chelsea 
Giles, Emily Bolen, Karlee Whitaker, 
JuliaBoudreaux, Meredith Beckendon, 
Heather Ray Not Pictured: Cassidy B\- 
les, Taylor Campo, Kelly Hester, Halli 
Hickman, Laura Johnson, Jerica Lege, 
Haley Malagarie, Allison Miller, Chel- 
sea Mora, Nichole Rogerson, Samantha 
Trussell, Brittany Waggoner, Addie Wi- 

(Left to Right) First Row: Brenden 
Guthrie, Ryan Pang, Russell Eljokt, 
Brady Renard 

Second Row: Aram Vartenian, Ste- 
phen Benefield, Christian Greer, Justin 
Benet'ield, Andrew Campbell, Arthur 
Butter, Aaron Menier 
Third Row: Brion James, Garrett 
Paul, Josh Paul, Clayton Russell, Ian 
Pinkham, Spencer Moore 
Fourth Row: Daniel McDonnell, Josh 
Foshee, Ryan Bullock, Lyle Lapev- 
rouse, Tyler Cooley 



(Left to Right) David Bridges, Chris Gandy, Tyler Robertson, Brandon Dooley, 
Jonathan Watson, Alex St Romain 

\/\\ CKI 

(Left to Right) Front Row: Chris Vonche, James Major, Derek Clavier, Nick Har- 
rel, Caleb Ganney, Jared Killpatrick Back Row: Ryan Ramsure, Matt Leblanc, Tyler 
Fluit, Bolton Curry, Blake Miller Not Pictured: Robby Fox, Aaron Sistrunk, Chris 
Sistrunk, Russel Sistrunk, Calin Gould, Cody Dusky, Tyler Piles, Caleb Etheridge, 
Jared Culbertson, Eric Leger, Steven Stracener, Morgan Redmen, Jeff Rich, Randy 
Hanley, Ty Duncan, Josh Collins, Adam McDonald. 




(Left to Right) Seated: Stephen Llorens, Jeremy Evans, Jonathan Guyton, 
Second Row: Jabari Gibson, Dee Clark, Derrick Houston, Garrison Moore, 
Diante' Turner, Kevin Blake Jr., Not Pictured: Eric Howard, Keonta Hair, 
Matthew Miles (Graduate Advisor) 



(Alphabetical Order) Haven Barnes, Tylar Bedford, Shalecia Brown, 
BreAuan Case, Ashley Ceaser, Alecia Chevalier, Jessica Choyce, Ve- 
ronica Choyce, Teria Colar, April Coutee, Crystal Craig, Ariel le Craige, 
Victoria Edwards, Phylicia Felix, Kelsey Frank, Briona Hamilton, Arl- 
ishea Harris, Anjelica Holmes, (Not Pictured) Gabrielle LaCabe, Tayla 
I aValais, Cheryl Lewis, Schbrett Lewis, Niesha McCray, Adris Moffett, 
Ashely Moffett, Shareka Moore, Tiffany O'Neal, Kerrah Page, Angelica 
Peterson, (Not Pictured) Ginia Robinson, Kiara Smpson, Zondra Spikes, 
Ashley Tolliver, Tiffany Williams 


(Left to Right) First Row: Bryan Roberson 

Second Row: Greg Jones, Jeremy Jefferson, Jason Armelin 

Third Row: Kedrin Seastrunk, Dywaine Robinson 

(Left to Right) Front Row: 
Jaleesa Garth, LaSheila Dunn 
Back Row: Shanice Major, 
Laila Benjamin, Hope Mc- 
Farland, Whytley Jones, Joan 
Blake, Tyler Colson, Char- 
nita Thomas, Korisma Wesley 



(In Alphabetical Order) Brandon Blake, 
rick Brooks, Jorrell Broussard, Ro Bush, la 1 
Duhon, Jonny Falcon, Dewaskie Fuller, Ric ; 
Henry, Dominique Mclemore, P Notv, Jerma 


(Left to Right) Sheneice Boles, Kishe Nelson, Jerelyn Johnson, and 

Mylisha Dobbins 

Not Pictured: Tenita Almore, Chasity McDermott, and Letresha Bowir 

N ';: 

(In Alphabetical Order) Jessica 
Bumpus, Christina Coney, Erica 
Thomas, Vadeisha Williams, An- 
ettria Roberson, Julietta Gray, Ic- 
eyuniek Parker 



(Left to Right) Kenneth Toussaint, 
Demetrius Payne, Sam Starr, 
Zach Bartley 


(In Alphabetical Order): 
E.J. Bradford, Stephen 
Bryan, Stephen Bundrick, 
John Michael Butler, Allen 
Carpenter, Justin Cox, Tajh 
Derosier, Joe Dimarco, 
Geoff Hollis, Daniel 
Jergins, Michael John- 
son, Travis Johnson, Chris 
Maciel, Kyle May, Gar- 
rison Moore, Joshua Nuss, 
Louis Papia, James Ponder, 
Adam Porche, Colby Porter, 
Spencer Sepulvado, Daniel 
Thiels, John Henry Voss, 
Jason Weams, Benjamin 





m •; 

(Left to Right) Front Row: Lindsey GuidryNatalie Hoffman, Tara Luckjessica 

Lopez, Sarah Caffey,Kelsev Rankin , Stephanie Ojeda 

Second Row:Erica Vincent,Mary Osteen, Katie Stockton,Amber Wiggins,Kenzi 

I .)< cvBnttcim Crowe, Brittany Raley 

Third Row:Ola Demus-Jackson,Kali Davenport,Natalie Johnson, Linda Aguilar,Kinetta 

Crispjasmine Bonier 


(Left to Right) Standing: Elizabeth King, Jas- 
mine Radford, Laila Benjamin, Lauren Mc- 
Cullogh, Jaime Lee, Amber Carter, Garrison 
Moore, Janasia Smith, Crystalyn Whitaker, 
LeeCee Felix Sitting: Danielle Kenny, Brandi 
White, Clemonce Heard 


(In Alphabetical Order) Marion Bienvenu, David Brumfield, Timothy Cal- 
lais (Vice President), Erin Collongues,Tori Cormier, Brandy DiMatteo, Amber 
English(Treasurer), Sarah Folkins, James Garcia, Jessi Garrison, Nick Jimenez, 
Josiah Kennedy, Kwame Lily, Sharla Mills, John Portier,Kristen Richardson, Brittany 
Rogers,Tim Sandifer (President) Justin Spaethe, Gregory Spencer, Latreshia Stormer, 
Domonique Terrell, Lauren Waguespack (Secretary), EricYeager 




(In Alphabetical Order) 
Jebha Babu, Andreia Barbieri, Tylar Bedford, 
Kayla Bigelow, Kali Broussard, Courtney 
Carr, Corey Chachere, April Coutee, Ty- 
iesha Elliot, Yaser Elqutub, Brandi Felton, 
Kendall Franklin, Brandon Gay, Dayna 
Guilbeaux, Tenecia Guilbeaux, Matthew 
Haskins, Kartemus Heary, Kimberly Hunt, 
Robin Jones, Victoria Kwentua, Brittany 
Lacy, Melanie Lane, Kegen Laprete, Aaron 
McConnell, Cameron Mehl, Shahla Mo- 
menpour, Taylor Neal, Kerrah Page, Mary- 
Kate Parker, Priya Patel, Mitchell Pearce, Dr. 
Curtis Ph iter, Jeremy Quirk, Claudia Raborn, 
Racheal Reed, Brittney Sorapuru, John 
Shaughnassey, Sha'Quana Williams 


(Left to Right) First Row: Meredith Richard, 
I aken Lewis, Amanda Antee, Dusty Dis- 
( hlcr, <ind Laramie Lemon 
Se< ond Row: Tarnara Collins, Lacey Camp- 
bell, Shahla Momenpour, 

i ontenot, and Priya Patel 

N i*li, in ( I, irk, Shalecia Brown, 
ind Rob T.irpley 
•* Dotu et, laleesa Garth, 
.'. hytley lones, Clayton 
el emoine 

v '^ 




- ••••.••** 

(Left to Right) Leslie Gruesbeck(Kappa Pi Faculty Advisor), Xzaryne Zeno, Stephen 
Llorens, Josie Rodriguez, Courtney Hawkins, Megan Guidry, Kaylee Medine, 
Geoffrey Hollis, Linda Ahlskog, Eva Wilson, Katherine R. Brown, Jeffrey Nieman. 
Photo by Larrie L. King, Kappa Pi Faculty Advisor 


4 D 


(Top to bottom) Micah Malnar (Secretary), Ky- 
eshia Coleman, Alyssa Brooke McDaniel (Trea- 
surer), Angellica Peterson, Caitlin Murphy, Karrie 
Simpson (President). Advisors: Dr. Julie McDon- 
ald and Dr. Margaret Kilcoyne. 


# e ""-% 

&/ r ..i 

... 792* ... 


(Left to Right) First Row: Laramie Lemon (Secretar\ 
Poirrier (President), JoceKn K\ le 'Vice President*. Oshe' 
Lewis (Volunteer Coordinator! Second Row: Danielle 
Kenny, Christina Lake, Reagan Burke, Roneeka Hill Third 
Row: Mark Springer, Whitne\ Wilson, Ashle\ Mottet. Kvle 
Domangue Fourth Row: Siji Watt, Kelee Grimes, Tavwanee 
Edmonds Fifth Row: Arlishea Harris, Mathew Morrison, 
Haven Barnes 


(In Alphabetical Order) Antonio Beaudion. Katie Bvers. BreAuan Case, La Shea 
Charleville, GregCruice, Marietta Hamilton, DeMarcus Horton, Diorre Johnson, 
Kaicha Landr\, Leah Lapoint, Diamond Lovd, Hannah Marze, Rubv Paul, MaKetia 
Rachel, Armad Richardson, Ashle\ Tolliver, Talisha Washington 




(Left to Right) First Row: Whitney Wilson (Treasurer), 
Roneeka Hill (President), Tiffany Thomas (Vice-Presi- 
dent), Oshe' Lewis (Community Service Chairperson), 
Cheryl Lewis (Secretary) Second Row: Julie Fletcher, 
Alyssa Poirrier, Kourtney Reece, Arlishea Harris Shale- 
cia Brown Third Row: Ashley Kasperski, Christina Lake, 
Ashley Moffett, Victoria Carrillo Fourth Row: Linda Au- 
guilar, Kayla Fincher, Elizabeth Pool, Ronderica Walker 


(In Alphabetical Order) Anto- 
nio Beaudion, Candace Bostic, 
Keenan Brown, Emily Cogburn, 
Mark Daniels, Dayra Diaz, Ja- 
cob Funderburk, Tim Gattie, 
Matthew Haskins, Roneeka 
Hill, Zechariah Jones, Vic- 
tor Kanardy, Justina Lejeune, 
Tara Luck, Shanice Major, De- 
mond Mayfield, Megan Mc- 
Daniel, Mathew Morrison, 
Taylor Neal, Josh Nuss, Marcus 
Sanders and Tiffany Thomas 




(Lett to Right) Alethea Edwards, Brittnev Houston, Jasmine Joseph, Jasmine Franklin, Embria 
Manigo, Erica Collins, Christina Ashlev 

to Right! Front Row: Ashlev Kasperski, Mary-Kate Parker, Patience Mattes, Al- 
lison Reed, Kayla Pacheco, Holly Buxton 

- lar Menard, Hailey Warner, Paige Martin, Melanie Parker, Nikki 

Third Row: Sarah Chan, Rianna Bass, Chelsea Giles, Emily Falcon, Julia Boudreaux, 
Jennifer Hvmel 



i HANDS /| 

(Left to Right) First Row: Bryan Roberson 

Second Row: Jasmine Torregano, Ceclric Barnes. Kenneth Brown, Brandon Blake, Marcus 
Sanders Kenneth Toussaint 

Third Row: Jarbari Gipson, Demarcus Horton, La'Tyler Conley, Alexis Green, Darrylin Brice, 
Kerrah Page, April Coutee, LaToyia Crittendon, Brulicia Rasco, Brandi Jamison, Jamie Wil- 
liams, Dominique McClemore 

Fourth Row: Kentavious Gibson, Lenise Meeks, Diamond Pellerin, Jalanda Hinton, Victoria 
Battles,Chassidy Bayone, Kenya Smith, Zachary Bartley, Raven Washington, Tanesha Hamil- 
ton, Breleisha Gilbert 
Fifth Row: Robin Maxile, Ravin Maxile 
Sixth Row: Eric Howard 

(Left to Right) 
First Row: Bryan Roberson 
Second Row: Stanley Rolon, Jeffrey McNear 
Third Row: Gregory Taylor 
Fourth Row: Kali Broussard , Cristina Alexan- 
der, Lewej Whitelow, Nina White 
Fifth Row: Whitney Turner, Clarissa Morgan, 
Kyeisha Lott, Kimberly Woods 


Association of 
Information Technology 

(Left to Right) Front Row: Dawson Wainwright, Chris Parks, Lewej Whitelow, 

Steven Cambron, Lori Engolia 

Back Row: Sean Upton, Joshua Davis, Zecharia Hennigan, Whitney parker, Jamie 


(In Alphabetical Order) Cary Bruno, Caitlin Dartez, Lynda Hammett, J. 
Kennedy, James Ponder, Christy Taylor and Kory Wood 







(Leftto Right) First Row:Tara Reed, Morgan Blount, Corey 
Joachim, Linda Aguilar, Karen Chatelain, Paige Martin, 
Stormie Moore, Amber Martinee, Marissa Morris, Tara 
Luck, Jesse Johnson, Hayley Upshaw, La Shea Charleville 
Second Row: Austin Burns, Tyler Williams, Aaron 
Dean, Sarah Girair, Justina Lejune, Allison Brewer, 
Anne Baham, Olivia Pepper, Leah Lapoint, Paula 
Barker, Christopher Williams, Kyle May, Micheal Da- 
vis, Jessica Gauthier, Tommy Myrick Third Row: Fa- 
ther Jason Gootee, Dan Hillary, Micheal Chandler, 
Jeff Dalme, Kevin Foy, Matt Dean, Alex Lachney, 
Steven Wetmore, Shaun Rutledge, Paul Marrogui 

(In Alphabetical Order) Airrol Angelle , Megan Authement, Corey 
Chachere, Kayla Fincher, Brandon Gay, Ryan Jester, Zech Jones, Chris- 
tina Lake, Tara Luck, Melissa Long, Kyle May,Sarah Sadler 



I eft to Righn Front Row: Dr. Dennette McDermott, Amber 
\\ iggins, \ ictoria Quintanilla, Rachel Cavanaugh, Rachel 

B.u k Row: Brittany Raley, Natalie Hoffman, Autumn Wood 
Eilyn Garcia, Chris Kemp 

(Left to Right) Front Row: Jordan DeRouen, Kali Davenport, Sean McGuill , Dr. Kristine Coreil (Di- 
rector), Rhea Bumpass, Mary Osteen Back Row: Corey Joachim, Lauren Klein, Tara Reid, Stepha- 
nie Ojeda, Justin Daniels, Daisy McReynolds, Ronald Golleher, Mitchell Ward 



(Left to Right) Front row: Rebecca Bonnet, Erin 
White, Cheylon Woods, Elisabeth Pierite 
Back row: James Mariano, Megan Blinov, Cat Lo- 
bre, Robert Caldwell 




(Left to Right) Front Row: Ryan George 
Back Row: Ralph Stewart, Jamie Mayberry,Sam 
Starr, De'Jon Griffin, Randy Collins, Sha'Quana 
Williams,Patrick Brooksjasmine Shafer, Kenneth 
ToussaintDominique Douglas, Ryan Owens 




(Left to Right) Front Row: Justin Lyon, Stephen Phillips, Jessica Gauthier, Steven 
Wetmore, La Shea Charleville Cameron Metrejean, Chris Ginn Second Row: Austin 
Burns, Toney Walker, Aaron Dean, Matt Dean, 
Kevin Foy, Amanda Ginn 



\ lee, Megan Berthelot, Vanner Erickson, Julie Fletcher, 
Kyle Duhon, Lynda Hammett, Aly Breaux, Andi Fitmore 




(Left to Right) Front Row: Brady Renard Middle Row: Ashely Tullos, Tara Luck, Sarah 
Cramer, Hope McFarland, Jimmie Walker Back Row: Hesham Mesbah, Taylor Furr 

(Left to Right) Front Row: Erin Shocklee, Whitney Mixon, Ashley Kasperski, 
PSI CHI NATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY P a 'g e Whittington, Arlishea Harris (Middle Row) Sophie Doucet, Cheryl Lewis, 

Oshe' Lewis, Jennifer Duhon, Liz Driskill, Katie Herbert, Marissa Copeland, 
Pamela Hamilton, Malvanese Williams (Back Row) Robert Wallace, Oliver 
Perkins, Kyle Domangue, Gabrielle Lacabe, Elisabeth Allison 





(Left to Right) Lacie Smith, Randa Lopez, Lynda Ham- 
mett, Kasey Camille Benoit, Richard Chenvert 


(Left to Right) Front Row: Christine Davis, Shannon Tucker 

Bat k Row: Murray Trey Gros, Marissa Morris, Stephen Philfips, Karen Wayne 

Foy, La Shea Charleville, Steven Wetmore, Paula Baker, 



r >:*, 

r ir» -$-£?[ - 


(In Alphabetical Order) Dylan Armeater, Blake Babin, Kiafm 
Baldwin, Jebha Babu, Cory Chachere, Brittany Culotta, Chri 
tine Davis, Phill Dill, Tristian Dodd, Yaser Elqutub, Lauren 
Erskins, Kartemus Heary, Demarcus Horton, Fulton Johnson, 
Cherrick Ladmirault, Christain Leblanc, Rhakeem Mitchel, 
Luck Renard, Brittany Rogers, John Roche, Tori Smith, Chris 
Smith, Mark Springer, Reginald Tommer, Ledainia\|T< 
Roger Vickers,Nina White, Karl Wolf 


(In Alphabetical Order) Kirk Allen, Ebel Austin, Anne Marie Baham, Paula Baker, 
Caleb Baxter, Victoria Beers, Matthew Burns, Michael Chandler, La Shea Charlev- 
ille, Karen Chatelain, Matt Dean, Stephanie Ferrant, Kevin Wayne Foy, Murray Trey 
Gros, Nathaniel Hagan, Alex Lachney, Justin Lyon, Kelsey Manning, Stephen Phi 1- 
Jlips, Eric Shumpert, Earl Simon, Sam Smith, James Thomas, William Treusch, Steven 


RSO Snapshots 



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Janette Aaron Shala Alexander Bob Austin 

Don Barker Massimo Bezoari Yolanda Bobb 

Sue Champion Paula Christensen Betsy Cochran Frances Conine Glen Cooley John Coute 

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Robert Crew Neeru Deep Matt DeFord Susan Dollar Barbara Duchardt Julie Ernstein 

ollar Barbara Duchardt Julie Emsl 

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3 Jennifer Graf Elizabeth Graves Brenda Hanson Tom Hanson Kent Hare Tony Hernandez 

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Marcus Jones Julie Kane Margaret Kilcoyne David King Abbie Landry Roxanne Lane 






Lon LeBlanc Shamise Madison Chris Maggio Kimberly McAlister Ron McBride Karen McFerrin 


Madeline Meziere Joe Morris Paul Nagel Bobby Nowlin Vicki Parrish Alan Pasch 

Yonna Pasch Clementine Piker Marty Rhymes Kirstin Riehl Galindo Rodriguez Lisa Roreau 

Barbara Russell Leonard Sarpy Terrie Sebren Frank Serio Carrie Smith Shawn Smith 

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206 ^ HAPPINES! 

Martha Stanton Stephanie Stanton Don Stewart Mary Beth Tarver Jennifer Taylor Austin Temple 

{ Mark Thompson Susan Robert Earl Turner Shannon Wall-Hale Dorothy Janine Waters 
Thorson-Bamett Washington-Jones 

Randy Webb Nelda Wellman Wendall Wellman Mary Linn Wernet Perry Wisinger Lisa Wolffe 

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Potpourri Staff 

inside edition 

Everyone on campus helped put this year- 
book together in their own certain way, but 
we would like to thank the people who went 
above <ind besond to help produce this year- 
book. Mary Brocato, Gary Hardamon, Yonna 
Rasch and Will Broussard were instrumental 
in making this yearbook. The entire staff ap- 
preciates all the hard work and help they put 

Long hours, tracking 
people down and taking pic- 
tures were just a tew \\a\s 
the Potpourri staff preserved 
Northwestern memories for 
the students. 

Many people were not 
aware of the hard work that 
goes into putting together 
the yearbook. Students did 
not know how many pictures 
were sorted through or how 
hard it was to find students to 
interview. They did not know 
the hours spent at night or 
during the weekends and holi- 
days on campus, writing and 
designing a book for the entire 
student body. 

Although putting to- 
gether the yearbook took time 
and energy, it was all worth it 
when the staff was able to see 
their fellow students flipping 
through the pages. 

"It is nice to see that 
all our hard work did not go 
unappreciated," Jeffrey Sholar, 
associate and life editor, said. 

Getting feedback from 
the students on the design, 
writing and pictures in the 
yearbook meant a lot to the 
staff after the months of w ork- 
ing to make everything per- 

"Making sure the de- 
sign of the book catches the 
eye of the students and keeps 
them interested and flipping 
from page to page is very im- 
portant to me," Stephen 
Llorens, design editor, said. 

Even though the staff 
put in a lot of work, they made 
sure they had fun while thev 
did it. 

We might be stuck up 

in the newsroom for hours, 
but we at least make the most 
of it while we are there," Kelli 
Otto, staff writer, said. 

Long hours in the 
newsroom lead to inside 
jokes, power plant adventures 
and "hev" competitions. 

Through these fun 
memories and more, the Pot- 
pourri staff grew together as a 
journalism tamik. 

"Just like a family, the 
staff leans on each other dur- 
ing stressful times, but the 
inside jokes and the fun late 
nights lightens the mood and 
has brought us all together," 
Tavlor Graves, editor-in-chief, 

Regardless of the hard 
work or fun memories the staff 
made, the experience gained 
on the yearbook staff will help 
each staff member through- 
out their careers. The moment 
when students received their 
yearbooks made everything 

After three years of working on yearbook staff, I have to say this year has been the best! It's not 
because I'm the "boss" but because of the amazing people I have met and worked with. I could not 
have made it through yearbook or anything else in my life this year without the wonderful women and 
the smorgasbord of men I am about to mention. I must mention Sarah Anne Cramer first because she 
has been with me on every staff and ended up becoming my best friend. She has been there through 
insane, crazy yearbook deadlines, hard times, road trips, adventures and more. Sarah, there is no way 
to express my thanks for everything you have done for me. Next, I have to mention my wonderful 
AC, Jeffrey Sholar. The world would not spin without this man. Thank you for all the laughs, fun times 
and memories you have given me, Jeff. Jocelyn Kyle is a talented, thoughtful and awesome woman. 
I loved every single one of the Academics spreads. As for my design editor, Stephen Llorens, I think 
my entire staff knows exactly what I think about him, but I want everyone reading this to know he is 
the Magic Man and this book would not look amazing without him. All I can say about Kelli Otto is 
she has brought a lot of laughter, smiles and inside jokes into my life. I cannot forget about Taesha 
Johnson and the many hours she spent with RSOs. At least you can say you had a fun time in the 
newsroom and that it wasn't nasty, right Ty? Although we had a "hey" traitor in Jimmie Walker, he 
did a tremendous job with the Sports section. I could not have put that section together without the 
knowledge, writing and sarcasm he brought to the table. Si Tucker, thank you for just being you. I 
think you can agree all of that copy editing with Sarah paid off. Now, I need to thank Kali Davenport 
for taking all of the random picture assignments I gave you. 

Without the people mentioned above, this yearbook would not be possible. I want to thank 
all of you for everything you have done this year. I hope you feel that it was all worth it. -Taylor Graves 

I would first like to say, Jeffrey, I am sorry for pushing you off the ledge on Front Street and 
ripping your pants. It was an accident, I swear. But anyway, after two years of being on year- 
book staff, I swore I'd never do it again. And here I am: year number three as a yearbooker. 
I spent way too much time in the newsroom, but what is better than being stuck in a room 
for hours with your friends? We tried to be productive, but that typically resulted in us doing 
mischievous things, or strategically maneuvering around campus in attempt to "hey" David. 
In fact, I'm really not quite sure how we got this book completed, but we did, and what a 
darn good book it is. Of all my years on yearbook staff, and of all the memories I've made, I 
have to be honest about something-this was my favorite year. It was unlimited access to all 
my best friends, all the time. Thanks, guys, for letting me be your super senior. I'm sorry for 
leaving you in December, but it's alright. ..I'm single now. And, by the way, can we pretend 
that airplanes in the night sky are shooting stars? I could really use a wish right now, wish 
right now, wish right now... - Sarah Cramer 

If I took all the money I spent on gum from the vending spending, I might have enough 
to buy a new house. Being on staff this year has done nothing to help my gum addiction 
problem. But I mean, come on, the vending machines rip you off to where you just can't get 
one pack. My years here have been like a pack of gum -just go with me- filled with flavor 
and claimed to be "ever-lasting". From staying up at night just to get a source, finding out 
Kyser Hall is haunted and apparently making people laugh. My four years in journalism 
were filled with so many memories that I just don't have time to mention. It has also taught 
me skills and prepared me for my future. Yearbook was a great experience. When Taylor 
asked me to be her associate it was like trying out a new flavor of gum. It was strong at first 
but through a lot of "chewing" -see I brought it back to the gum- it was something that was 
meant to be. I'm grateful for the NSU Journalism department and to the Potpourri staff. I 
will always keep these memories like I do gum, and you know I always have that with me. 
- Jeffrey Sholar 



real disappointment to know the journal- 
ism department has run its course here at NSU. 
This was the onl\ department on the campus 
that got students so involved with the campus 
that it resembled a RSO. I have received ad- 
vice that will st,i\ with me forever. All of the 
w>rs are amazing. From the department 
head. Dr. Paula Furr, to my very first journalism 

M.r, Ronald Mc Bride, they showed me 
an intimate concern about my career choices. 
That is wh\ they urged me to join the Potpourri 
and the Current Sauce. My only regret is that I 
did not join earlier in my college life. - Jimmie 

I ,un thankful for all the opportunities I have had while on the Potpourri staff. This was 
not only a resume builder, but .ilso an opportunity for me to be involved with some- 
thing I am interested in. The memories I have made while working on this book will 
last me .1 lifetime. I < an honestly say that I have formed some of my strongest friend- 
ships w ith the other st.itt members. As the academics editor, I feel like I focused on the 
heart of the university. During this difficult time of budget cuts, I was able to highlight 
the amazing programs ottered .it NSU. Nothing in this book would have been pos- 
sible without l.nlor Graves as editor-in-chief. She had an enthusiasm about yearbook 
thai was ( ontagious. Without her sense of humor the staff would have fallen apart 
w hen things got rough. Deadlines are always the hardest part but we banded together 
and were able to make them. I could have never done it without my friends and 
family who were supportive of me when I had a deadline coming up. - Joceyln Kyle 

I think this is one of the most tedious challenges I have faced yet as a designer. I want 
to thank the whole crew for their support of my ideas and vision for the layout of the 
book. I especially what to thank my editor-in-chief Taylor Graves for her encouraging 
words to keep me motivated and focused. Shout out to my all my brothers of theTheta 
Chi Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. 1111 9. ..06 Last but not least, I want to 
thank the campus of Northwestern State University, because without the people who 
make up this university none of this would be possible. This is my final semester at 
NSU, and I hope the 201 1 Potpourri is an attests to all the long hours, sleepless nights 
and dedication I put into my craft. - Stephen Llorens 

Kali Davenport was a fall staff photographer. She was a key asset to 
photos in this book. Even though she was assigned random shots, she 
was a hard worker and dedicated. 

Si Tucker joined the staff after losing a bet involving a friend and an 
aluminum baseball bat that ultimately entailed he accept any jobs and/ 
or positions offered him for the rest of his life. He plans to take a road 
trip across the country before he makes his way overseas. His hobbies 
include writing fiction and nonaction, hitting golf balls into the ocean 
with impressive arc, climbing things not meant to be climbed, running 
(whether for exercise or from your local donut-munching law officials), 
and taking exquisite pride in orally dishonoring basketball referees and 
their mothers, an activity' in which he is considered innovative and mas- 
terful and for which he is extensively known. At least one person has 
asked him, upon seeing a makeshift bandage on his temporarily sliced 
right hand, if he lives in a "scary movie." As far as we know, he does 
not. He spends as much time as he can in Colorado and Maine. His 
finest hour in journalism iso fan involved covering the protest on budget 
cuts at the State Capitol last November, which rocked. He has never 
spent more than three to six months in county jail. His motto and life- 
line: Credo quia absurdum. - Si Tucker 

Ty Johnson was the RSO section editor for this year's Potpourri. She worked with 
many on the RSO's on campus and oversaw other stories in her section. Ty pro- 
vided the staff with laughs, dance moves and amazing hip skills. She was a hard 
worker, dealt with multiple yearbook problems and was a valuable member to the 


Being a journalism student who does not like to write may sound ironic and it is, 
but that is why I'm a broadcast major and not news. After taking a couple of writing 
classes, I wanted to help my writing by doing something not part of a class. I use to 
hear stories about all the fun they have in yearbook, so I decided to join. After the 
first meeting I felt a bit over whelmed with the work I had to do thinking they're just 
going to kick me out after thev read m\ first story since I cannot write. Watching my 
first story become a spread in the yearbook I felt all mv hard work really paid off. 
Thanks to yearbook, mv writing has grown so much that I am actually proud of it and 
want othersto see. Even though it was a lot of hard work I still had fun. - Kelli Otto 





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Barnngton. Tonya Lynn 

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Barron, David Middleton 
Barron, Jaime DeAnn 
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Barton, Carolyn F. Wright 
Barton. Emerald S. 
Basco, Kaitee J 
Basco, Kristy Michelle 
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Basco, Mickey lerimy 
Baskin, Daniel Glenn 
Bass, Caitlyn Neacailla 
Bass, Charlie J 
Bass, Cody Shane 
Bass, Jasmine Renee 
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Bateman. Dananne Dominique 
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Belanger. Kimberly Ann 
Belgard, Tessa L. 
Bell, Cathy Jo 
Bell, Chad J. 
Bell, Cheryl H. 
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Bell, Courtney Nicole 
Bell, Jarrett Austin 
Bell. Kilev Marcel 
Bell, Pamela Blair 
Bell, Sh • 
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Bell, Tina Marie 
Bell. William Charles. Jr. 
Bellard, Andrews John 
Bellon. Jill Robin 
Belon. Alejandro 
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Benetield. Justin E 
Benet'ield, Katherine M. 

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Beniamin, Andrew George 
Benjamin. Bobby | |r 
Benjamin. Cherae Brionne 
Benjamin, Laila Knsten 
Benjamin, \icole LaSha 
Beniamin. Paris S 
Benjamin. Taylor Danielle 
Bennett Anthony Joseph 
Bennett. Ashley Michelle 
Bennett. Bnttanx Morgan 
Bennett. Brook' 
Bennett Crystal L\nn 
Bennett. Gary 

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Benton Hillary Paige 
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Berlin. Erin Kathleen 
Berlin. Sara f li/abeth 
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Bernard, Anne Haworth 
Bernard, Brooke Necole 
Bernard, Carolyn M. 
Bernard, EmiK 
Bernard, Joanna Sue 
Bernard, Jody John. Jr 
Bernard, Matthew Roy 
Bernstine, Danielle Shena 
Berrios, Wanda Ivette 
Berry, Jenna A. 
Berry, Lauren Danielle 
Berry, Nancy L 
Berry. Stephen Keith 
Berryhill, Lucie Rivers 
Berryman, Patrick D. 
Berthelot, Megan E 
Bertrand, Allison DeValcourt 
Bertrand, Amelia Margaret 
Bertrand, Amelia Marie 
Bertrand, Brittany J. 
Bertrand, Danielle Celeste 
Bertrand, Danielle Kay 
Berumen, Nabor Alvarado 
Berzas, Kenneth Paul 
Besant, Gerald Wayne 
Bethard, Katie L 
Bethard, Lance Michael 
Bethea, Carol Ann 
Bethurum, Haley 
Bettis, Robin C. 
Beuhler, Suzette ) 
Beverly, Catherine Therese 
Beyer, Renee Denise 
Bezik, Andrew Peter 
Bianchini, Justin Anthony 
Bias, Arlise Clark 
Bias, Tory A 
Bice, Reagan Blake 
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Bigcrow, Teddy W 
Bigelow, Kay la Lee 
Billingsley, Laura A 
Billiot, Jennifer Alissa 
Billiot, Jesse J. 
Billiot, Jordan Francis 
Binning, Jennifer Rose 
Binnings, Cynthia M. 
Binns, Kelvin O. 
Birchfield, Krystyn Michelle 
Bird, Brandon Tyler 
Bird, KirstieC 
Bird, Sarah 

Bird, Zachary Thomas 
Birdon, Marilyn Louise Coffner 
Birdwell, Mark Alan 
Birdwell, Vanessa Renee 
Birkicht, Lindsay Aliene 
Birotte, Christy Q 
Bisard, Sheila Louise 
Bishop, Brooke Ashlyn 
Bishop, Christopher JD 
Bishop, Lindsy Elaine 
Bishop, Michele Renee 
Bison, Kristin Dawn 
Bison, Naomi 
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Blackburn, Michael James 
Blacklidge, Angela Yvonne 
Blackman, Brenda M 
Blackmon, Christina Cayle 
Blackmon, Miranda Rashay 
Blackshire, Cedric Charles 
Blackston, Reajean Lachandra 
Blackwell, Brittany N. 
Blackwell, Jessica Margaret 
Blackwell, Sally Elizabeth 
Blair, Devin Christine 
Blair, Matthew Grant 
Blair, Robin K. 
Blake, Brandon Dwight 
Blake, Cedric 
Blake, Haley D 
Blake, Joan E. 
Blake, Kevin S 
Blake, Kirk E 
Blake, Melissa Michelle 
Blake, Suzanne Philebar 
Blakely, Fatima 
Blakes, Courtney Deon 
Blakley, Brian Edward 
Blanchard, Brittany Elaine 
Blanchard, Delinda Darline 
Blanchard, Lauren R 
Blanchard, Sarah Laure 
Blanchet, Olivia B. 
Blanco, Amanda 
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Blankenship, Aimee 
Blankenship, Anthony Ray 
Blankenship, Kimberly L Campbell 
Blankenship, Kimmberly D. 
Bias, Nancy 

Bledsoe, Rebecca Pepper 
Blinov, Megan Nicole 
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Bloodsworth, Christina Ann 
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Bloom, Christopher Lynn 
Blount, Jan Edward 
Blount, Morgan T 
Blount, Rhonda Havden 
Blow, Jessica Sada' 
Blow, Loretta Denise Love 
Bloxom, Robert D 
Blueitt, Jeoffery A. 
Bluitt, Jarriet Burnell 
Boddie, Anthony James 
Boddie, Heath Nathaniel 
Bodet, Cecile Marie 
Boe, Christel Kay 
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Boening, Brooke Marie 
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Bogan, Steven J. 
Bohall, Justin Ray 
Bohara, Hari K. 
Bohn, Henry J 
Bolden, Merrell Joshua 
Bolds, Elizabeth 
Bolds, RashadJ. 
Bolen, Emily 
Boles, Sheneice R 
Bolin, Morgan Nicole 
Bollich, Mary K 
Bolton, Braydon Hoyt 
Bolton, Emily Anna 
Bolton, Kvla Rose 
Bolton, Moni 
Bolyer, Jessica Lauren 
Bond, Hailey Lynn 
Bond, Mary 

Bonial, Tyler Christopher 
Bonier, Jasmine Marie 
Bonner, Haley Marie 
Bonner, Helen 
Bonnet, Rebecca Elizabeth 
Bonnet, Ryan 
Bonnette, Carron Colene 
Bonnette, Justin P. 
Bonnette, Kelsev Lvnn 
Bonnette, Stephanie L. 
Bonnette, Suzanne Michelle 
Bonnitt, Bethany Ann 
Bonsall, Alex Robert 
Bonton, Nikki Renee' 
Bonvillain, Tara 
Book, Alisha Renee 
Book, Meagan Rose 
Booker, Brashard O.J. 
Booker, Michael 
Booker, Shanell D 
Books, Katy Leanne 
Boone, Jessica Mae 
Boone, Jessica Rave 
Boose, Shawni Dubwanna 
Boothe, Buffy Jeanine 
Boothe, Indya Grace 
Boothe, Stormy 
Boothe, Traci Lynn 
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Boraks, Rachel Maria 
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Bordelon, Alyssa Kae 
Bordelon, Andrew Wiltz 
Bordelon, Brooklyn 
Bordelon, Catherine Lynn 
Bordelon, Colleen E. Sweeney 
Bordelon, Gladys E. 
Bordelon, Jonathan 
Bordelon, Kristin Ann 
Bordelon, Lauren Paige 
Bordelon, Leann Marie 
Bordelon, Sarah Elizabeth 
Borden, Judy Arthur 
Borders, Brittany Trese 
Borders, Elizabeth N 
Borders, Levi Olney 
Bordine, Chance ONeal 
Borke, William A. 
Borkowski, Jessica L 
Borrel, Wade L 
Bosch, Erin Elizabeth 
Bosch, Ted W. 
Bosley, Karly Michelle 
Boss, Russ Ivan 

Bossier, Ryan Edward 
Bostic, Candace Nicole 
Botts, Renee 
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Boucher, Danielle Lee 
Bouchie, Megan Cherie 
Boudreaux, Ashley Hardee 
Boudreaux, Buck Lawrence 
Boudreaux, Delacy Shantelle 
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Bourgeois, James J. 
Bourgeois, Janell Marie 
Bourgeois, Kelvin LaSalle, Jr. 
Bourgeois, Megan E 
Bourgeois, Ryan Joseph 
Bourgeois, Sasha O 
Bourns, Isaac A 
Bourque, Cody William 
Boutte, Bethany Ann 
Boutte, Cody B. 
Boutwell, Brian S 
Bovia, Lauren Elizabeth 
Bowden, Casie R. 
Bowen, Lindsey E. 
Boyver, Hunter Thomas 
Bowie, Lertresha M. 
Bowles. Kellie Nicole 
Bowling, Tyler Adam 
Boyvman, Amber Alaine 
Bowman, Joshua William 
Bowman, Trevor Deon 
Bovce, Dametra L 
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Boyd, Mkisha Monique 
Boyd, Sara Catherine 
Boyd, Stephen L. 
Boyer, Amanda Nicole 
Boyet, Leland K. 
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Boyett, Kimberly Renee 
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Boykin, Penny Bonnette 
Boyle, Matthew D. 
Bozeman, Joshua Adam 
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Brackman, Jacqueline GKn 
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Bradford, James E 
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Bradford, Leslie 
Bradford, Natasha Kay 
Bradford, Tiffany Joy 
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Bradley, Jasmine Alexandria 
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Bradley, Marquise Dwavne 
Bradley, Monique Nicole 
Bradley, Tramon Joshua 
Bradshayv, Arthur O 
Bradshaw, Holly Marie 
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Brazil, Charley, Jr 
Brazil, Jena Lauw 
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Breaux, Amanda Kay 
Breaux, Emily 
Breaux, Melissa M 
Breaux, Michael John 
Breaux, Ray Earle 
Breaux Ryan Keith 
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Brevell, Gina Lynn 
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Brewer, Allison Marie 
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Briscoe, Robyn L 
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Broggi, Genny A 
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Brooks, Keven D. 
Brooks, Kristin 
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Brooks, Patrick W 
Brooks, Paul Victor 
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Broyvn lacqueline Denise 
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Brown, Nathaniel Merl 
Brown, Norma Jean Keel 
Brown. Priscilla A. 
Brown. Rebecca K 
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Brumley, Beverly Ann 

Brumley, Jessica L 
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Bruner, Kathv lones 
Brunei, Amber Smith 
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Brunsgaard, Carol F. 
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Brunston, Victoria 
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Bryant, Lilly Leona 
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Bryant, Mitchell R 
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Bryson, Heather M 
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Buckner, Kacey Rae 
Bueche, Katherine Joyce 
Buehler, Elizabeth C 
Buffin, Frances Olivia 
Bufford, Jennifer Ashley 
Buisson, Jordan L 
Buley, RickieA., Jr. 
Bullard, Dennis 
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Bullard, William A. 
Buller, Robin M. 
Bullock, Jimmie L 
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Burdick, Derrick G. 
Bureau, Roneshica K 
Burge, Jacquelyn A 
Burgess, Claire Marie 
Burgess, Delanie 
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Burley, Spencer Guy 
Burnell, Tiara lleen 
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Burnette, DeAngelisVonKeith 
Burnev. Anna Casson 
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1 eann 
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Chapman Kayla M 
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lonathan Keith 

( halelain. Karen A 
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(hatman. lonathan 

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IiKkl Joseph 


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( ohenour. Katelyn Brook 

Cob, Dominique A 

■ •idle 
( dllx-rt 
( ullx-rt Fran K 

~ha Monique 
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( ole, Christina N 

lailey Simone 
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Coleman, Kyeshia L 
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Collins, Joshua P 
Collins, Kayla Monique 
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Collins, Nakindra Monte's 
Collins, Rachael E 
Collins, Rachel Ann 
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Colvin, Benjamin James 
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Combs, laCory Milano 
Combs, Kathreen Liana 
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Conine. |ohn C 
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( onnella R\an 
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k.iila ( ynthia 
( onners Jennifer Ann 
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( nnnor Randa Renae' 

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Cosh) NeilD 
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( otton lessica |o\cann 
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Crain, Amy Rogers 
Crain, Ashley Nicole 
Crain, Charles S. 
Crain, Dillon Forrest 
Cramer, Jessica LeAnn 
Cramer, Sarah A 
Cranford, Sarah Priscilla 
Cranford, Trenton Ace 
Crank, Joann Denise 
Craven, Kalie L 
Crawford, Allyson Monique 
Crawford, Andrew Patrick 
Crawford, Carrie Elizabeth 
Crawford, Colin Michael 
Crawford, Emily Simmons 
Crawford, Frances Kathleen 
Crawford, Joseph A. 
Crawford, Linzay Loread 
Crawford, Sarah Elizabeth 
Crawford, Sean Michael 
Crawford, Warren Andrew 
Creasey, Jordan Renee 
Creel, Jennifer E. 
Crenshaw, Morgan LeAnn 
Creppel, Shayne Earl 
Crew, Kalesha Rachelle 
Crew, Shelly Renee 
Crews, Victoria 
Crider, Ashley 
Cripe, Timothy 
Crisman, Donald Ray 
Crisp, Kinetta N 
Crittendon, Latoyia S. 
Crittle, Michael Edward 
Crizaldo, Zarah 
Croal-Manuel, Darlene M. 
Crockett, Ashley Nachille 
Crooks, Chaise Tayler 
Crooks, Leighton Elizabeth 
Crooks, Thomas P. 
Crosby, Amanda Kathleen 
Crosby, Kimberly Bianca 
Crosier, Bethany Nicole 
Cross, Claire A. 
Cross, Dustin Anthony 
Crow, Amy Elizabeth 
Crow, Collin David 
Crow, Peyton Victoria 
Crow, Roseira L. 
Crowder, I ley ha Nelonda 
Crowder, Zachary Wayne 
Crowe, Brittany Chantel 
Crowe, Shelbi Ann 

Crowley, Melissa Marie 
Cruice, Gerard Gregory, III 
Cruickshank, KristineA. 
Crump, Lavreanna Breean 
Crumpler, Mary Helen 
Cruthirds, Rhett, Sr 
Cryer, Tammy Renee 
Cuevas, Elizabeth D. 
Cullen, Megan Ashley 
Culotta, Brittany Michelle 
Culp, Jacob C. 
Culp, Wendy Atkins 
Culpepper, Kalli Michelle 
Cummings, Blake E 
Cummings, Joyce Efe 
Cummings, Kate Autumn 
Cummings, Luke J 
Cunningham, Annie 
Cunningham, Hannah Elizabeth 
Cunningham, Japheth Wayne 
Cunningham, Joseph P., Ill 
Cunningham, Joshua Adam 
Cunningham, Lauren F. 
Cunningham, Olisha O'Dell 
Cunningham, Scott Anthony 
Curiel, Daniel 
Curphy, Hunter Wayne 
Currie, Matthew D 
Curry, Bolton N 
Curry, Brigitte Lynne 
Curry, Elayna G. 
Curry, Kristina Elizabeth 
Curry, LaWanda 
Curry, Scott P. 
Curtis, Christina Brooke 
Curtis, JessTackett 
Curtis, Lindsay 
Curukovic, Adna Adnich 
Cushionberry, Kelsey Charmaine 
Cutno, Damon Paul 
Cutrer, Angela Janesse 
Cutty, Suzanne E. 
D'Augereau, Jonathan James 
Dada, Toyin Andrew 
Daenen, Courtney Michelle 
Daetwyler, Christy 
DaGama E Silva, Katelyn E 
Dahlem, Hannah Elisabeth 
Dahlem, Rachel G 
Daigle, Crystal L 
Daigle, Dane Harris 
Daigle, Glen Anthony 
Daigle, Heather D 
Daigle, Stephen Wayne 
Daigle, Troy F., Jr. 
Dai ley, Aryssa Semone 
Daily, Melissa Denise 
Daisy, Kristen Michelle 
Dale, Dustin M. 
Dale, Logan Briana 
Dalleo, Daniel James 
Dalleo, Katie Walker 
Dalme, Jeffrey Michael 
Dalme, Julie 
Dalon, Jessica 
Dalrymple, Katherine Jane 
Dalrymple, William Colby 
Danese, Christina Nicole 
Daniel, Alexander Morgan 
Daniel, Blake Alan 
Daniel, Jennifer Ann 
Daniel, Joshua Jeffrey 
Daniels, Breiah LaShawn 
Daniels, Candace Rene 
Daniels, Casandra Denise 
Daniels, Emily Erin 
Daniels, Jamie Leanne 
Daniels, Jansen Lane 
Daniels, Justin H 
Daniels, Lauren Elise 
Daniels, Mark Richard, Jr. 
Danku, Jessica L. 
Danku, Shannon 
Danley, Molly Fay 
Danna, Matthew Michael 
Dannehl, Tammy Renee 
Danos, Jennifer 
Dantin, Sarah Marie 
Dantzler, Amy Elizabeth Kelley 
Danzy, Lindsey K. 
Daoud, Moniem A. 
Dara, Jumoke Joy 
Darbonne, Mary Pamela 
Darby, James Nicolas 
Dare, Regina Jenise 
Dartez, Caitlin Elizabeth 
Dartez, Jessica Michele 
Dartez, Matthew Ryan 
Darty, Kimberley Nicole 
Daughtry, Adam L 
Dauphin, Amy Beth 

Dauzat, Emily Christine 
Dauzat, Nicole Karoline 
Davenport, Avril Nicole 
Davenport, Courtney Nicole 
Davenport, Deann.i L. 
Davenport, Kali Dawn 
Davenport, Kiley Laine 
Davidson, Ian Francis 
Davidson, Joan Allene 
Davidson, Kyteja S. 
Davidson, Tamatha 
Davidson, Timothy Eugene 
Davis-Gavin, Tamara R. 
Davis, Adryanne Lechandra 
Davis, Alaina Chauntel 
Davis, Ashley D. 
Davis, Ashley Nicole 
Davis, Ashli Miller 
Davis, Brittany Lenaye 
Davis, Chianti Shantel 
Davis, Christine P 
Davis, Chrystal Antoinette 
Davis, Crystal Brooke 
Davis, Crystal Glass 
Davis, Cylie Carr 
Davis, Dayna Beth 
Davis, Deirdre Lenez 
Davis, Demarius D 
Davis, Derrick Dewayne 
Davis, Dexter A 
Davis, Elizabeth Dawn 
Davis, Erika KaTrina 
Davis, Glen S, III 
Davis, Heather H. 
Davis, Holly M 
Davis, James R 
Davis, Jeanne-Alyce Dayle 
Davis, Jeremy Payne 
Davis, Jonathan Owen 
Davis, Joshua Waylon 
Davis, Kay M 
Davis, Kimberly 
Davis, Kimberly Rachelle 
Davis, Lajasmine 
Davis, Linda Marie 
Davis, Matthew Grant 
Davis, Megan Lea 
Davis, Melinda Jordan 
Davis, Michael D 
Davis, Nancy Renelle 
Davis, Orlando Kern, Jr. 
Davis, Patricia Ann 
Davis, Penny Ann 
Davis, Robert A. 
Davis, Roslyn 
Davis, Samantha Ann 
Davis, Shamir Dishan 
Davis, Tamara M 
Davis, Tamra Lindsay 
Davis, Tiffany N. 
Davison, Margaret E 
Davison, Quincy Allen 
Davlin, Jennifer Crawford 
Dawson, Wayne 
Day, Vera Kay 
DeSantis, Bernard A, III 
Deamer, Lesley Joseph 
Dean, Carlton Matthew 
Dean, Chelsea Danielle 
Dean, Corey Lee 
Dean, David Thomas 
Dean, Jasmine Antoinette 
Dean, Joseph Aaron 
Dean, Seth Micah 
Dear, Philip 
Dear, Sharon Denise 
Dearbone, Johnathon Earl 
Dearbone, Sheryl Lynnett 
Dearman, Lindsay Kate 
Dearmon, Shari L 
Deaton, Yessica C. 
Deblanc, Eric S 
DeBlieux, Martha E 
DeBlieux, Melanie A. 
DeBusk, Katherine Grace 
Deeds, Tracey L. 
Deen, Casey William 
Deen, Emily N 
Deering, Taylor Anne 
Dees, Michael Allen 
Dees, Molly Elizabeth 
Degeyter, Johanna Annette 
Deggs, Ricky D. 
Degrafenread, Erica Marie 
Degueldre, Vinciane Marie 
DeHart, Kayla C. 
Dela Pena, Abigail A. 
DeLacerda, James Aran 
DeLaGarza, Cheyenne Taylor 
Delaney, Rachel 
Delaphous, Letyra S. 

DeLatin, Jesse Ancul 
Delaughter, Joshua A 
Delaune, Linda W. 
DeLoach, Amanda Lanette 
Deloach, April Lynne 
DeLoach, Nick Dwain 
Deloney, Holly L 
DeLong, Morgan Rose 
Delozier, Troy Edward 
Delphin, Francis J 
Delphin, Mark Anthony, II 
Delphin, Nicol M. 
Delrie, Cornelia 
Delrie, Lauren Dynette 
Delrie, Leonard Chad 
Demars, Katrina Retrice 
Demery, Laura Lee 
Demery, Shanetta Lacher 
Dempsey, Jacob C. 
Dempsey, Justin Kyle 
Demus-Jackson, Ola P. 
Denham, Frederic D., Ill 
Dennis, Angela R. 
Dennis, Brittani N 
Dennis, Louis, III 
Dennis, Whitney D. 
Deon, Joshua Adam 
DePrang, Christina 
DePrato, Janell Price 
Deramus, Amy Renee 
Derosier, Tajh Rene 
Derouen, Jordan Lee 
Desadier, Shelley 
Deshotel, Laurie Ann 
DeSorbo, Nicholas Joseph 
Desormeaux, Patricia Tabor 
Desoto-Buras, Annie Elmaze' 
Desoto, Daniel Dewayne 
DeSoto, Nicole 
DeSoto, Sarah E. 
Despino, Sarah E. 
Desselle, Alee'Ghan G 
Desselle, Melissa Fay 
Desselles, Ashley S 
Desselles, Curtis P. 
Desselles, Kristian Nicole 
Destine, Wood-Mary 
Devasia, Sibichan Thundipa- 

Devereaux, Janet Marie 
Deville, Christia Nicole 
Deville, Katie E 
Deville, Kristin Noelle 
Deville, Shaliea C. 
Deville, Tahnee Rose 
Deville, Timberly Christene 
Devkota, Ram C. 
DeVos, Michaela Jordan 
Dews, Marlon 
Dey, Amber 

Dias-Taylor, Colandra Danita 
Diaz-Gonzales, Maria 
Diaz-Gonzalez, Dayra 

Dick, Courtney Marie 
Dick, Karen Elizabeth 
Dickerson, Marilyn 
Dickerson, Tyiana Renee 
Dickson, Candi 
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Dickson, Leola Paige 
Dickson, Linda Faye Wells 
Dickson, Tammy L. 
Diercks, Jamie Lee 
Diercks, Justin Carl 
Dieter, Anna Marie 
Difulco, Ashley Nicole 
Digby, Stephanie LeAnne 
Diggs, Danielle Ann 
DiGiacomo, Brianna Kayleen 
Digilormo, Dana J. 
Dill, Phillip Michael 
Dilts, John Wesley 
Dimarco, Joseph William 
DiMatteo, Brandy Lynn 
Dimgba, King C. 
Diosdado, Danny 
Disbennett, Elise Marie 
Dischler, Carl W. 
Dison, Misty Rae 
Ditta, Randi E. 
Dixon, Britney Shay 
Dixon, Carolvn D. 
Dixon, Casey Cheyenne 
Dixon, Christy Decoteau 
Dixon, DaSaundraT 
Dixon, Lauren Elizabeth 
Dixon, Rickey Dwayne 
Dixon, Shardae Janee' 
Dobbins, Christopher B. 
Dobbins, Mylisha Rene 

Dobbins, Rebecca A 
Dobecki, Jessica L 
Dobin, Shircarra O. 
Dobson, Allison Marie 
Dockens, Austen Moore 
Dockens, Caleb R 
Dockens, Rachel Anne 
Dockery, Megan Nichole 
Docter, Jordan M 
Dodd, Jessica 
Dodd, Tristian D. 
Dodge, Jeremy Shawn 
Dodson, Amy 
Dodson, Evan Andrew 
Dodson, Matthew Blake 
Doherty, Angela Jackson 
Dolly, Donna M. 
Domangue, Kyle A 
Dominique, Sanae Mecole 
Donaho, Jeffery S 
Dondapati, Samuel Jeevan Bob 
Doney, Bruce Mitchell 
Donica, Claudia Karina 
Doolan, Khirsten L. 
Dooley, Brandon Scott 
Doolittle, Melissa Denece 
Dopp, Kaler R. 
Doria, Emerald Starr 
Dorris, Richelle Marrion 
Dorsey, Chesity Nicole 
Dorsey, Mark Daniel 
Dorsey, Melissa Ann 
Dorsey, Rebecca Elaine 
Dorsey, Tamara Anne 
Dotson, April D. 
Dotson, Evony T. 
Dotson, Mark 
Dotson, Tina Candace 
Doucet, Amber M. 
Doucet, Matthew James 
Doucet, Melinda Elizabeth 
Doucet, Olivia Madeline 
Doucet, Sonya W. 
Doucet, Sophie C. 
Douget, Karen Renee 
Doughty, Khym E 
Doughty, Larry Justin 
Doughty, Patricia A 
Doughty, Tessie LaCroix 
Douglas, Dominique N 
Douglas, Reginald Wayne 
Douglass, Nataile Mar-Tisha 
Dove, Shirley Genell 
Dowden, Alvin Charles, III 
Dowden, Chad Michael 
Dowden, Dawanna C. 
Dowden, Jeremy L 
Dowden, Justin Cole 
Dowden, Kati L 
Dowden, Sean P 
Dowden, William E, IV 
Downey, Ronnie Garrett 
Downey, William Jason 
Downs, Brittany Killian 
Downs, Jammie Denise 
Doyal, Jennifer Paige 
Doyle, Amanda Faye 
Doyle, Kelsey Renea' 
Doyle, Rickey L. 
Doyle, Tiffany Leann 
Dragna, Larry S. 
Drake, Connor Janine 
Drake, Dylan Lane 
Drake, Michelle Chae 
Drake, Ronikka Ann 
Drakes, Willa M. 
Dranguet, Charles M 
Draper, Dinah Denise 
Draper, Shakeria Dominique 
Draughn, Chelsea E 
Draughn, Garett R 
Dray, Rhonda Smith 
Drayton, Emaly Jauxniece 
Drew, Courtney Nicole 
Drew, Leuntez Vashard 
Drexler, Dongelle M. 
Driggers, Anna Denee 
Drobina, Eleanor Jean 
Droddy, Hali Brooke 
Drop, Erica 
Druilhet, Glenda B 
Drummer, Donnette S. Hall 
Duarte, David 

Dubea, Christopher Michael 
Dubois, Cassiddy Rose 
Dubois, Leslie A 
DuBois, Suzanne Kay 
DuBose, JoAnna Marie 
Dubose, Linsey G. 
Dubreuil, Emma Jean 
Dubroc, Andre J. 

Duclos, Ysna 
Ducote, Joshua Dwain 
Ducote, Kelsey N 
Ducote, Kerri Guillory 
Ducre, Christopher Michael 
Ducz, Katalin 
Duddy, Thomas 
Duet, Kimberly Susan 
Duff, Amy Nicole 
Duffey, Jerrod Damon 
Dufour, Katherine Lisa 
Dugas, Juanique Dazelle 
Dugas, Tricia Ashley 
Dugger, Audra Michele 
Duhon, Christian Joseph 
Duhon, Javand M. 
Duhon, Jennifer Marie 
Duhon, Kyle Marcus 
Duke, Dorothy Washington 
Dulaney, Brady K 
Dumars, Barbara Jo 
Dumars, Kellee E 
Dunagan, Katie Elizabeth 
Dunams, Nathan L. 
Duncan, Amanda Renee 
Duncan, LaRhonda Renee 
Duncan, Stephen Wade 
Duncan, Tyler W 
Duncil, Amanda R 
Dunigan, Orlando 
Dunkley, Yani Lina 
Dunlap, Josh Bard 
Dunlop, Randi Rose Hammontree 
Dunn, Andrew Russell 
Dunn, Christie M. Rambo 
Dunn, Ciera Sade' 
Dunn, Erin Mahaly 
Dunn, Frances 
Dunn, James Quentin 
Dunn, Julie A 
Dunn, Kayla Janay 
Dunn, Lashelia A. 
Dunn, Monica Mechelle 
Dunn, Todd Matthew 
Dunwar, Christopher Lee 
Duos, Claire Elise 
Duplantis, Heather Nicole 
Duplantis, Laura 
Duplichan, Alecia Leeann 
Dupont, Jared Thomas 
Dupont, Katherine Elizabeth 
Dupont, Tara Tenielle 
Dupre, Jade N 
Dupre, Joseph Paul 
Dupre, Sandra Toussant 
Dupre, Tara Camardelle 
Dupree, Candi Yvette 
Dupree, Daniel R 
Dupree, Erica G. 
Dupree, Gary Allen, Jr. 
Dupree, Lisa LeVasseur 
Dupree, Melaney Shayne 
Duprey, Alisha Nicole 
Dupuis, Erin E 
Dupuy, Amy M 
Dupuy, Ben David 
Dupuy, Dawn Ann 
Dupuy, Karen M 
Dupuy, Kelly 
Duracher, Kristen E. 
Durand, Alair Shantee 
Durand, Christopher John 
Durbin, Katie Adron 
Durbin, Sean David 
Durfee, Sherry Marie 
Durham, Barbara Jeanita Marie 
Durham, Jamie M. 
Durham, Renee Danielle 
Durham, Sarah Marie 
Durnell, Devin James 
Durr, Ashle\ N 
Durr, David Aaron 
Durr, Donya Michele 
Durrett, Abigail Carnline 
Durrett, Margaret Jeanette 
Duruisseau, Adrian Terrell 
Duskey, Cody Daniel 
Dutile, Betina 
Duvall, Tyler Patrick 
Dye, Emih P 
Dye, Tiffany 
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Dyer, Mary 
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Dvkes. Lesley 
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f \.«ns ( .irol\n Ann 

I y.ins ( ristina Mil helle 

Evans, David lames 

Hans lenniter R 

Evans, |enn) Renee 
Evans, lererrn, Man 
Evans, lohn Troy 
Evans, loseph 
Hans. |ulie kistin Dewayne 
Evans, Keante Marsha 
Evans, I aura Leigh 
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Fain hild, Kindrea Mil belle 
Fain loth. Hale) Brianne 

fair, loth, keiter R 

Fain loth, Zai bar) Alexander 
f.lin loth, /.ii her) B 
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Favor, Kcl«t i .1 Mil belle 
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1.1/ imam Denise 

Feazel Dana Danielle 
Fedison Xenophobe l 
Feierabend 1 rii .1 1 
Felii <• Brennon lee 
Felix, Phylicia 1 
Felter Kathryn Ri 
Feiton, Brandl n 
Feltz, Daniel I 
Fennei Kaliina Rene- King 
Ferand, Ryan Kip 
Ferguson lohnson, shauna Jamsc 
Ferguson, Alan Edward 
Ferguson, Anna Catherine 
Ferguson, Brittne) Michelle 
Ferguson, Drew Man el 

lamar Shaquille 
Ferguson, lerry Clynn 
Ferguson lustin Lee 
Ferguson, Limuel F., Ill 
Ferguson, Ryan Michael 
Ferguson, Taylor Leigh 
Fernandez, Marcela Carolina 
Fernandez, Sara Katherine 
Ferrant, Stephanie R 
Fenaro, Teresa M 
Ferrell, Sabrina Marie 
Ferrell, Stephanie Lynn 
Ferrell, XylonA 
Ferreyros, loe'l A. 
1 ielder, Rachel Nil ole 
Fields, lustin Matthew 
Fields, KaitKn Danyelle 
Fields, Katoya Janelle 
Fields, Kia I 
Fields, Melinda 
Figaro, Brittany A 
Fillingim, Whitney Leight 
Finch, Kimberly Kent 
Finch, Monica L 
Finch, Stella Sue 
I in. her, Kay l,i Mys 

1 ine, Mariah Ruth 
Finimore, Aaron James 
Finimore, Andrea Claire 
Fink, F^aigeTalley 
Finlay, Whitney Sue 
Finle) Kimberly C 
Finney, Siarlett 

utney B. 
Fiser, Georgette Renee' 
Fisher, Amanda Margaret Moe 
Fisher, Brian I eslie 
Fisher, n.ivid F. 
I isher. Herbert Albert 
Fisher, lame- \ II 
I isher, |anay Lashonda 
Fisher, Joshua Wade 

I isher, I'atru la Montgomery 
Fisher, Tyisee Nicole 
Fitts, Amanda Kate 
Fitzhugh, Christina Marie 
I itzhugh, Margaret M. 

Sarah 1 
Flaherty, Krrell Knowles 
1 leenoi 1 aura m 
1 leming, April Mane 
I leming Taylor Morgan 
f leming, Titl.iny ( hen-e 
I leinken Heather Renee 
I let. her Alesi.i ( hanel 
I let, her |.., k S 
( led her, lame- Matthew 
I let) her loshua Daniel 

Fletcher, Julie R 

I let, her, I , .1 

: Kink*) Elizabeth 
Stephanie Sarah 
1 hm hum. Catherine Diane 
1 iiMik 1 auren ( iaspard 

Nam \ 
1 lorsheim, Kimberi) (lame 
I ■ had 1 
Sharlie Beatrii e 

I loyd Anna I utiiv 

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H(.\.i Dallas Sweat 

I loyd Hannah 

1 loyd, lason 

I loyd Martha I eAnn 

1 loyd Shasta Rae 

Floyd Walter lari |i 

1 Imtt | a Renee 

Huitt, Tyk 

I lynn, A-hle\ \k ule 

I lynn DOUglaS ( raig |r 

Flynn Megan Elizabeth 
( lynn, K.u del Suzanne 

f Knn. Rohm M 
Fobb, 1 inda S 
inlib- Monii .1 

i. -miller I lame 
Folarin, i omfort ( Murunmilayo A 
Folarin, Syno\ ia Marie 
Melissa Briane 
Foley, Fallon K, 
Foley, Sha'Jerrica 
Folkins, s.u.ih Rel - 
folk-, Austin 1 
Folse, lamie Renee 
Folse, Sarah Elizabeth 
Foltz, Rebeo a Shannon 
Fondren, Deana | 
Fonseca, Marilyn Marie 
Fontana, Corinne Renee 
Font, uberta, Martha Marie 
Fontenot, Allison Marie 
Fontenot, April Nicole 
Fontenot, Ashley Nicole 
Fontenot. Benjamin Joseph 
Fontenot, Christopher Matthew 
Fontenot, Dale Wayne 
Fontenot, Denise 
Fontenot, Diem-Khoi Do 
Fontenot, Erin 
Fontenot, Gary Dwa\ ne 
Fontenot, Ginger Rae 
Fontenot, Karren B. 
fontenot, Lacey Marie 
Fontenot, Lindsay Marie 
Fontenot, Megan J 
Fontenot, Melonie Ann 
Fontenot, Michelle Marie 
Fontenot, Nickolas Ryan 
Foote, Angela Suzanne 
Forcinel, Kimberly Copeland 
Ford, Alisa Regina 
Ford, Alyssa Brooke 
Ford, Chantel N. 
Ford, Corey Nicole 
Ford, Jessica Morgan 
Ford, Jonathan H. 
Ford, Joshua Allen 
Ford, Kara Lea 
Ford, Kayla Ann 
Ford, Kelsey Michelle 
Ford, Lakiera Lakese 
Ford, Michael Tarvez 
Ford, Morgan Michelle 
Ford, OdellVerna. Ill 
Ford, Samantha 
Ford, su-phanie 
Ford, Taili Marianette 
Ford, Tana A. 
Ford, Tiffany ). 
Foreman, Agnes Monique 
Foreman, Eloise 
Foreman, Mackenzie Ann 
Forest, Megan Lee 
Forges, Kerwin | 
Forssander, Jasmin Lee 
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Fortenberry, Roxanne B. 
Fos, Candie 
Foshee t , olden ( e. il) 
Foshee, loshua Hilton 
Foshee, Kim Suzanne 
Foshee, Matthew J. 
Foshee, Sophia 
Foshee, Imam 

Foster, I armelita sharonique 
Foster, Doroth) Lynne 
h.stei Harold Gardner 
I osier I u< ia Suzanne 
Foster, Matthew I 

1 osier, Michelle L. 

Foster, Ra. hael Renae 

lust.T Sandra 
Foster, Stefan 
Foster, Iravis Wayne 
loii William Peyton 
Foucheux, Meaghan Elizabeth 
Founds Meredith Anne 

Founds Peter K |l 

Fountoulaki, Hem 

I oust. Jason Roliert 
Inust lenniler R 
low. Brian |a\ 

low let ( armen Marie 
Fowler, Hei.ti 
Fowler, lonathan David 
Fowler, |ud) K 

Fowlei Matthew I) 

tamantha Renee 
Fowler, Sherdrika I 

low Ikes Si. holas D 

Fox '\m\ Rose 

lo\. Brittam \i. ole 
FOX, Bun e R 

Fox, lennifer 
Fox, I a. v J. Kay 
Fox, Shaina < 
Fox, Shawn Ledell, Jr 
Fox, Stacey Leigh 
Fox, lamara Nicole 
Fox, Tina N. 
Fox, William Cameron 
Foy, Kevin Wayne 
Franca, Natasha Nohelani 
France, Brittany R. 
Francis, Wesley R 
Franicevich, Christopher Joseph 
Frank, Kelsey Adreanna 
Frank, Tina R. 

Franklin, Bernidina Deshae 
Franklin, Jasmine Michelle 
Franklin, Jennie A. 
Franklin, Joy Marlene 
Franklin, Kedon ) 
Franklin, Kendall 
Franklin, Kyron Joseph 
Franklin, Lisa Denise 
Franklin, Michael Todd 
Franklin, Richard George, Jr. 
Franklin, Ryan E. 
Franklin, Ryan N 
Franklin, Tyesha J'Nae 
Franks, Heidi K 
Franks, Jeffrey Lynn, Sr. 
Frazier, Clarissa 
Frazier, Dawnsha Antionette 
Frazier, Ebony La'Chasiry 
Frazier, Lindsay Marie 
Frazier, Lona Mae 
Frazier, Robert Earl 
Frederick, Alanna Michelle 
Frederick, Chelsey Breann 
Frederick, Ella 
Fredericks, AH in, |r. 
Fredericks, Crystal Joann 
Fredieu, Cassie Elizabeth 
Fredieu, Cynthia 
Fredieu, James B. 
Free, David Michael 
Free, Kasey Renee 
Free, Sherry Maxwell 
Freeland, Rebecca E. 
Freeman, Albert L 
Freeman, Amanda E. 
Freeman, Amber W. 
Freeman, Courtney Danielle 
Freeman, Cynthia M. 
Freeman, Kalee Michele 
Freeman, Shamela R. 
Freeman, Shereka Renee 
Freemount, Ebony Desirea 
French, Amy Rachal 
French, Jamaecia D 
French, Justin ftul 
French, Lance Dakota 
Freshley, John L. 
Frey, Lynda Jane Pippen 
Frey, Ryan Joseph 
I iias Raymond Argenis 
Friday, Jennifer Williams 
I riederk h Matthew James 
Friloux, Edward Eloi, Jr. 
(nth Mary Katherine 
Froust, Angela Michelle 
Fruge, Brandi Dene 
Fruge, Brittany Lynelle 
Fruge lohn 
Fruge, Ruth E 
Fuller, Angela S. 
Fuller, Billy S. 
Fuller, Dewaskie Chantez 
I tiller Montrell Roderick 
Fuller. Timothy I 
Fullington, < esll) Marie 
1 ulton, Hannah Naomi 
Funderburk, Brian s 
I underhurk. Caleb Lynn 
Funderburk, Jacob W 
Fung, Kayla Christine 
Fuqua, leremy Preston 
Furlow, Rebecca Marie 

Furlow, Samantha Dian 
lumiss ( 1sst.1i LeAnn ( onn 
Furr, Shelley I nn 
I mi William Taylor 
Fussell, lohn Tyler 
Futrell, Sarah Catherine 
Gabriel, Natasha Caprina 
Gaetz ( aleb Pell 
Gage, Roderick Cornell 
Gagnard, Sarah Elizabeth 
Gagnard, Wesley J 
Gagneaux, Gregory Adam 
Gailes Nia Angelle 
Gaines, Danielle 
Gaitan, losie Alyssa 
(, alar/a. Daniel Gonzalez 
Galbraith, Stpyen Michael 
Gallant, April M. 
Gallant, Jennifer I 
(.allien, Daniel Tierney 
( .allien. Heather Renee 
Gallien, Lauren Victoria 
Gallien, Megan Elizabeth 
(.allien Wilfred, |r. 
Gallion, Connie 
Gallion, Rachel Nicole 
Gammage, Catherine Denise 
Ganaway, Julia G. 
Ganaway, Kolby James 
Ganaway, Kyle A 
Gandy, Charlie Ryland 
Gandy, Christophers. 
Gandy, Dillon Keith 
Gandy, Emily Renee 
Gandy, Kimberly 
Gandy, Stephen Mir hael 
Ganey, Caleb Lyle 
Gannon, Brook S. 
Gant, Enre Alfan 
Gant, Latia Auteuna 
Gantt, Diondra D 
Garcia, Eilyn M. 
Garcia, Felicia Michelle 
Garcia, James Cheston 
Garcia, Omar Lorenzo 
Garcia, Patrick Ryan 
Garcie, Jerry L. 
Garcie, Joshua Jon 
Gardiner, Joshual Grant 
Gardner, Corey T. 
Gardner, Jessica 
Gardner, Kelli D. 
Gardner, Yasheca Lavern 
Garfield, Virginia Diane 
Garita, Olivia TiCara 
Garland, Cecily Christine 
Garland, Katherine A. 
Garlington, Lana De'Anne 
Garner, Angela D. 
Garner, Autumn Allein 
Garner, Charles Tyler 
Garner, Kristi Karnice 
Garner, Lakisha S. 
Garner. Laronda Latrer e 
Garner, Marissa Sha'Reese 
Garner, Morgan G. 
Garrard, Rebekah E. 
Garrelts, Hannah K 
Garrett, Ashley D'Anna 
Garrett. Christopher 
Garrett, Cyle Landon 
Garrett, Giquan O 
Garrett, Robin Gail 
Garrison, Jesselee 
Garrison, Jo Ann 
Garrison, Kendra Rochelle 
Garrison, Sharonica LyNette 
Garrison, Yvonne S 
Garth, laleesa M 
Carver, Holly B. 
Garza, Rhonda Whitsett 
Gaspard, Dustin Paul 
Gaspard, Garon James 
Gaspard, Hali Noel 
Gaspard, Stephanie Renee 
Gaspard, Wendy Marie 
Gasperecz, Anna B 
Gates, Babette P. 
Gates, Delanea Janice 
Gates, Paula Weaver 
Gatson, Audria 
Gatson, Florida K 
Gatti. Alexandra Ryan 
Gattie, Timothy E 
Gauggel, I aura Arlene 
( laul, Mellisa lynn 
Gauthier, Adrien Winona 
Gauthier, Andrea 
Gauthier, Jessica 
Gauthier, Lindsay Alaine 
Gauthier, Mary Katharine 


Gauthier. Sarah Elizabeth 
Gauthier, Suzanne Lynette 
Cauthier, Yoshika 
Cautreau, Emily Ronquillo 
Cautreaux, Elizabeth M 
Cay, Brandon Michael 
Cay, Crystal M. 
Gebhardt, Paula Nanette 
Gee, Kenny Dewayne 
Geist, Trevor Jerome 
Gennuso, Nicholas Joseph 
Gentry, Bryant 
Gentry, Caitlyn Emily 
Gentry, Calley Micaiah-Rae 
Gentry, Laurie Elyse 
Gentry, Ryan Keith 
Gentry, Tvler 
George, Angela Renae 
George, Carmen Marie 
George, Diamond Channel 

George, Megan Breann 
George, Rachel E. 
George, Ryan P. 
George, Tamara Latrice 
George, Terra nee D. 
George, Trinity Maron 
Germain, Michael James 
Germany, Cory Michael 
Gernand, Jennifer 
Geserick, Cody M. 
Getschel, Laura Lynn 
Geurts, Kristine 
Ghannam, Samia M 
Gibbons, Rheanne M. 
Gibbs, Chelsey Dawn 
Gibbs, Jalessia Nicole 
Gibson, Dennis K., II 
Gibson, Eddie C, Jr. 
Gibson, Jabari J. 
Gibson, Jennifer N. 
Gibson, Ladestin\ 
Gibson, Tiffany G 
Giddings, Haley LeAnn 
Gieger, Justin W. 
Gifford, Michelle Rose 
Gifford, Rachel 
Gilbert, Anthony Umari 
Gilbert, Breleisha 
Gilcrease, Erika Shawnee-Martin 
Giles, Chelsea Marie 
Giles, SymoneSenise 
Gill, NeartherM. 
Gillespie, Christi 
Gillespie, Tori Leann 
Gilley, Jacquelin Fay 
Gil ley, Kimberly M. 
Gillis, Sarah Ann 
Gills, Stephanie A. 
Gillyard, Decarius J 
Gillyard, Ja'Trenton M 
Gilmore, Christine Meredith 
Gilmore, Ruston Wayne 
Ginn, Chris 

Gioe, Christopher Michael 
Gipson, Edward V 
Gipson, Kentavius De'Andre 
Gipson, Lillian A 
Girlinghouse, Kala Krisann 
Girlinghouse, Sarah 
Girod, Megan A 
Giroir, Sarah M. 
Gish, Darla Dawn 
Gistarb, Alfreda G 
Gistarb, Norlisha S. 
Givens, Akilah Omega 
Givens, Claire Elizabeth 
Gladhill, Steven Glenn 
Gladney, Lakira Shamelle 
Glasper, Brittany E 
Glaspie, lessica Elaine 
Glassy, Nathaniel D 
Glaviano, Michael James 
Glaze, Sarah Nicole 
Glenn, Jacinta Marie 
Glennon, Brittanv L 
Glover, Angel M. 
Glover, Desiree Alyse 
Glover, Donovan 
Glover, Dylan Sean 
Glover, Joel Clay 
Glover, Vicky Lee 
Gobert, Jeremy D 
Gobert, Misti 
Gochinas, Whitney D 
Godfrey, Velinda Donn 
Godwin, Bets\ Faye 
Goelden, Ariel Paige 
Goff, Hilary Paige 
Goff, Janice Dean 
Gohr, Carla 

Goins, Haley E 
Goins, Kristi Shenita 
Golbitz, Kelly Sabine 
Golden, Ha lei R. 
Goldsby, Malcolm Xavier 
Goldston, Devoseia Maurice 
Golecki, Georgiana Beth 
Coleman, Ashley 
Golemon, Justin D. 
Colemon, Justin Lynn 
Golleher, Ronald Patrick 
Gomez, Raymond Dale 
Gominger, Katy Louise 
Gongre, Tamatha Larae 
Gonzales, Blair Noel 
Gonzales, Brook Noel 
Gonzales, Cortne Nicole 
Gonzales, Kara 
Gonzales, Michael 
Gonzalez, Jose 
Good, Megan Elizabeth 
Good, Stevie H 
Goodacre, Amaris Johnnell 
Goode, Keshunna Raquel 
Goodfellow, Hannah M 
Goodie, Trevor W 
Goodly, Desmine Jamal 
Goodman, Aimee Leigh 
Goodman, Sidney Danielle 
Goodrich, Cody Nicole 
Goodson, Tokera Biasha 
Goodwin, Heather Michelle 
Gordon, Che'Ayra Che'Lae 
Gordon, Markita Latonia 
Gordy, Leah 
Gore, Robbie Craig, Jr. 
Gore, Rotha Sun 
Gore, William Eric 
Gore, William Thomas 
Gorham, Alexandra Morgan 
Gorham, Brandy Lenee' 
Gorham, Terrell R. 
Gorum, Lacey Nichole 
Gosey, Hedaliner S. 
Gossett, Pamela S. 
Goston, Shenita Nicole 
Goudeau, Alyce D. 
Gould, Jeffery C 
Gourgues, Megan J. 
Gowen, Edie Renee 
Gowen, Sabrina Ruth 
Goza, Julianne Patricia 
Grace, Amie Griffin 
Graf, Meredith A 
Grafton, Natasha Elaine 
Graham, Danielle 
Graham, Forrest Shelbourne 
Graham, Suzanne Renee 
Granger, Adrianne Danielle 
Granger, Garrett Scott 
Granger, Sirwana L. 
Grant, Ainslee Rebekah 
Grant, Bret A. 
Grant, Brittany R. 
Grant, Marion Ryker 
Grant, William Stephen 
Grantham, Kolbrun 
Grappe, Brittany Leann 
Graves, Anthony B 
Graves, Bridget Nicole 
Graves, Marlowe T 
Graves, Tremaine S 
Graves, Vanessa 
Gravois, Chase P 
Gray, Dazetrica Chanice 
Gray, Janet Lashanic 
Gray, Jennifer Tevis 
Gray, Juliette Charmaine 
Gray, Kayla N. 
Gray, Kenny 

Gray, Lashonda Michelle 
Gray, Latoya Mona 
Gray, LaToya Renee 
Grayson, Yasmine Renee' 
Greagoff, Amanda 
Greaves, Noelle Marianna 
Greavu, Lana 
Greely, John Robert 
Greely, Tracie Bourgeois 
Green, Adreann Renee 
Green, Alexis R 
Green, Alexis Renae 
Green, Avondries Tray 
Green, Charles Michael 
Green, Corey Douglas 
Green, Crystal D 
Green, Dar\ I \Y 
Green, Deirdre Denise 
Green, Demetrius Demond 
Green, Dillon E 
Green, Evelyn Kay 

Green, Evelyn Marie 
Green, Fran 
Green, Franchisca R. 
Green, Inna 
Green, Jalissa Lynette 
Green, James Douglas 
Green, Jasmine Nicole 
Green, Jennifer 
Green, Kayla Ann 
Green, Kelly DeOnne 
Green, Kourtney Diane 
Green, Krista L\ nn 
Green, La'Shundra 
Green, Lanetta Leona 
Green, LaTonya Cordette 
Green, Lauren Olivia 
Green, Maria M 
Green, Oreticia M. 
Green, Pamela Jill 
Green, Sharon Lynn 
Green, Tacarra Latanya 
Green, Terry G. 
Greene, David B. 
Greene, Eleanor Leslie 
Greene, Garron Thomas 
Greene, Jordan D 
Greene, Kathryn Marie 
Greene, Krystyn Katelvnn 
Greene, Lvndzee C 
Greene, Thomas E. 
Greenhouse, Angela Duckworth 
Greenhouse, Candace D 
Greenhouse, Lisa Ann 
Greenman, Matthew Scott 
Greenwell, Kimberly Lynn 
Greer, Bridgette D 
Greer, Christoper A 
Greer, Heather Brianna 
Greer, Janee Nicole 
Greer, Jessica Alise 
Greer, Joshua W 
Greer, Michael Christian 
Greer, Sarah Danielle 
Greer, Summer 
Greggs, Lilton, III 
Gregory, Cady Lauren 
Gremillion, Rusney John, III 
Gresham, Christopher 

ce, YVhitnev Michelle 

ffin, Carltonette Olivia 

ffin, Charrise Nicole 

ffin, Dejon Monique 

ffin, Ernest 

ffin, Gregory Lynn, Jr. 

ffin, Heather D 

ffin, Jason L. 

ffin, Keyandra Michelle 

ffin, Latisha C. 

ffin, Megan Elizabeth 

ffin, Quiana Ka'Lita 

ffin, William J 

ffith, Alicia 

ffith, Amanda Lee 

ffith, Catie Michelle 

ffith, Horace III 

ffith, Justin Glenn 

ffith, Sherrie E 

ffith, Tanya Michelle 

ffon, Derek C. 

gg, Brittany D. 

mes, Kelee Danielle 

mm, Tara Leanne 

sham, Marilyn 
Groce, Jayd Mackenzie 
Grondin, Trent Freeman 
Groom, Jerry Tominaga 
Gros, Murray I 
Gross, Cali Ann 
Gross, Dustin Daniel 
Growe, Shena Ann 
Grubbs, Jason A. 
Grubbs, Laken Taylor 
Grubbs, Mitchell Coleman, III 
Grunden, Tiara Rose 
Grzesiek, Constance Ivana 
Guerineau, Joseph Paul Henri 
Guess, Nicole Marie 
Guiden, Jane Estella 
Guidroz. Dustin Blake 
Guidroz, Nicholas Paul 
Guidroz, Patty Allemand 
Guidry, Ashley 
Guidry, Erianne Jean Nicole 
Guidry, Jodie Bobanne 
Guidry, Jules W 
Guidry, Kimberley A 
Guidry, Lindsey Erin 
Guidry, Lumas Mikel, II 
Guidry, Megan Elizabeth 
Guidry, Robert L 
Guidry, Ronald )., Jr. 

Guidry, Ryan N. 
Guidry, Shayla Alexis 
Guidry, Whitney Bernard 
Guilbeaux, Dayna Renaye 
Guilbeaux, Tenecia Renee 
Guilliam, EboneeSeni 
Guilliams, Zachary M 
Guillory, Angel April 
Guillory, Bradley J. 
Guillory, Brandi Carol 
Guillory, Brandi Renee 
Guillory, Caitlin Michelle 
Guillory, Caleb Shane 
Guillory, Cayla Nicole 
Guillory, Chasity J. 
Guillory, Derek C. 
Guillory, Kelsi l\ n 
Guillory, Laura Lee 
Guillory, Marc Eric 
Guillory, Margaret Ellen 
Guillory, Miranda Chareze 
Guillory, Tiffany N. 
Guillot, Brian Michael 
Guillot, Kristi Terese 
Guillot, Laurin N 
Guillot, Mandy R. 
Guillot, Stephanie Michelle 
Guillotte, Denee Lynn 
Guillotte, DustieG 
Guillotte, Jennifer A. 
Guilmot, Annick R. 
Guin, Laci M. 
Guin, LaDonnaT. 
Guin, Mia H. 
Guins, Delores Ann 
Gully, Mary Snow 
Gunnels, Lauren Denise 
Gunner, Brittany Breona 
Gunter, Carl Newton 
Gunter, Jonathon Cole 
Gunter, Sarah Denise 
Gunter, Victoria Paige 
Guse, Brett M 
Gustafsson, Josefin LM 
Guthrie, Brenden Thomas 
Guthrie, Jennifer 
Gutierrez, Gabriela Maria 
Guttierrez, Jessica Ann 
Gutzman, Mark Howard 
Guy, Jeremy J. 
Guye, Ashley Cherelle 
Guyton, Jonathan Jeremy 
Haag, Samantha Rove 
Haase, Victoria Grace 
Hackett, Dominic Jermaine 
Hackler, Stacey Clark 
Hadden, Jon D 
Hadden, Mylie G 
Hadden, Suzette 
Haddock, Erin Bethany 
Hadlev, Kristen Marie 
Hadwin, Amanda Clair 
Hagan, Dustin Jon 
Hagan, Johnny L 
Hagan, Nathaniel W. 
Hage, Sean Brawley 
Hagen, Heather Nicole 
Hagen, Lisa Sue 
Haggard, Charles F 
Haggard. Laura Elaine 
Hailey, Alanna Michelle 
Hailey, Brittani A. 
Hailey, Jaime 
Hair, Keonta Durell 
Haire, Ashley Elizabeth 
Haire, Brittany N. 
Hairston, Renee' 
Hajka, Nicole Renee 
Hale, Ashley Nicole 
Hale, Heather Renee 
Hale, Melissa Mary Ellen 
Hale, Sarah E. 
Halfen, Holly Sarah 
Hall, Alexa L. 
Hall, Arlene 
Hall, Brendan Jay 
Hall, Corey Wayne 
Hall, DeShana Shirelle 
Hall, Dominick Da'Shaun 
Hall, Elizabeth 
Hall, Erin Paige 
Hall, Frances D 
Hall, Gregory J. 
Hall. James Reginald, III 
Hall, Karen Michele 
Hall, Kristen Lvnn 
Hall, Madeline Joan 
Hall, Maria S 
Hall, Melissa Erin 
Hall, Michael D 
Hall. Patricia R 

Hall, Richard Lincoln 
Hall, Shetara Lenet 
Hall, Tara Cherie 
Hall, nffany |. 
Hall, Toni Lynette 
Hall, Zach E. 
Hallam, Stacey 
Halle, Theresa Marie 
Haller, Jaclyn Smith 
I la Her, Matthew Troy 
Hallman, Heath Robert 
Halpain, Nichole Rose 
Halsell, Kendra Womack 
Halton, Tanesha Lewis 
Ham, Rachel Ann 
Hamblen, Meredith Ellis 
Hamdan, Ramsey Ghassan 
Hamel, Jorgia R 
Hamiden, Janene Sarah 
Hamilton-Williams, LaToria D. 
Hamilton, Allexia Ashley 
Hamilton, Anthony D. 
Hamilton, Ashley Nichole 
Hamilton, Briona Jene 
Hamilton, Chassity 
Hamilton, Chelsea Rae 
Hamilton, Chelsey R 
Hamilton, Demarquis Reshard 
Hamilton, Francheska Denise 
Hamilton, Jacqueline McCoy 
Hamilton, Jeremy T 
Hamilton, Markita 
Hamilton, Monique L. 
Hamilton, Pamela R 
Hamilton, Tanesha M 
Hamilton, Twanda 
Hamiter, Anna Claire 
Hamm, Katherine Victoria 
Hammersla, Jessica 
Hammett, Lynda Gail 
Hammond, Anita Armstead 
Hammond, Brittany E 
Hammond, Heather Renee 
Hammond, Jeffrey William 
Hammons, Gayle Lillian 
Hamous, Amber Leigh Ann 
Hampton, Arkeia A. 
Hampton, Ayonna A. 
Hampton, Johnnie S 
Hampton, Royal, III 
Hanberry, Rebecca Lynn 
Hanchey, Michael Cory 
Hancock, Chad Steven 
Handy, Lesia O. 
Hanewich, Crystal Ann 
Haney, Benita Mikolajczak 
Hanks, Katherine Virginia 
Hanley, Randall Clyde 
Hanna, Annie Elizabeth 
Hanna, Jeanette Catherine 
Hannon, Brenda 
Hannon, Kenneth Hamilton 
Hannon, Michelle L 
Hansen, Brandy R. 
Hansen, Bridgette Deann 
Hanson, Jill Charisse 
Hanson, Ragen Brooke 
Hanson, Zachary Ryan 
Hanvy, Courtney Rose 
Happel, Lauren Michelle 
Hardcastle, Heather Rachele 
Hardcastle, Josh P 
Hardee, Jase Dakota 
Hardin, Emily L. 
Hardin, Jamie Dashawn 
Hardin, Rachel L. 
Harding, Danielle E. 
Hardy, Camella Felicia 
Hardy, Charles Edward 
Hardy, Christina Winbush 
Hardy, Kayla Marie 
Hargis, Laura Davis 
Hargrove, James 
Harkins, Caleb B 
Harlan, Hannah Katelyn 
Harman, Billy J 
Harmeson, Britney R 
Harmeyer, Jackson Samuel 
Harmon, Cynthia A. 
Harmon, Whitnev D. 
Harper, Brett Edward 
Harper, Ciara Michelle 
Harper. Jackie DeWayne 
Harper. Joseph Randall 
Harper, Katherine Rene 
Harper, krish Lynn 
Harper, Michael R 
Harper. Tasha Mane 
Harrel, Christine Elizabeth 
Harrel. Nicholas Trai\ 
Harrell, Deborah 

Harrell, Kyla 
I larrell Lena Kristine 
Harrell, Spencer 
Harrell, We 
Harrington, Bill) I 
Harrington, Candai e Claire 
Harrington, Mandi L 
Harrington, Rebecca Anne 
Harris-Johnson, Jasmine S 
I larris Vlishea L 
Harris, Brianna Martha 
I larris, ( hadwick LaMarr 
1 1. mi', i iiurtnev Elizabeth 
I lams, ( ourtney Mi< helle 
Harris, Dadrian T. 
Harris, Dana Patricia 
Harris, Hope Marie 
1 larris, lames 
I larris, l.ismine S. 
Harris, lessica N. 
Harris, Jodi 
Harris, Kara Lynn 
Harris, Kayla Michelle 
Harris, Kerneisha F. 
Harris, Kevin Wade 
Harris, Kimberly Nicole 
Harris, Lillie C. 
Harris, Marshall J 
t larris, Melissa Anne 
Harris, Paul Henr\ 
Harris, Randashalia T. 
Harris, Shanequia Lawanne 
Harris, Tammy Guy 
Harris, Tevin Trayvon 
Harris, Tosha 
Harrison, Alivia Aavera 
Harrison, Devin G. 
Harrison, Ella Louise 
Harrison, Ferron Rene 
Harrison, Joanna C. 
Harrison, Lara Ashlav 
Harrison, Matthew Thomas 
Harrison, Melinda Kay 
Harrison, Rodney 
Harrison, Zachary Olin 
Hart, Brett Taylor 
Hart, LaJarion Ebony 
Hart, Seth 
Hartley, Amanda 
Harvey, Andy Johnson 
Harvey, Angela Denise 
Harvey, Ashley Lynn 
Harvey, Chase 
Harvey, Phillip Henry, III 
Harville, Kaitlyn Brooke 
Harville, Kayla Elyss 
Harvison, Kyle Andrew 
Harwell, Emily Ann 
Harwell, Jana Kay 
Harwell, Linda 
Haskins, Matthew Edwin 
Hastings, Christina Lowry 
Hasty, Aundrea R. 
Hataway, Sham A. 
Hatfield, Monda R 
Hatfield, Sarah Baxter 
Hathorn, Justin Michael 
Hattaway, Phillip Madison 
Hatten, Desiree A. 
Hatten, Erin Nicole 
Hatten, Patricia Ann 
Hatten, Zachary Houston 
Hatton, Raymond Leon, III 
Hawk-Hill, Lenette Marie 
Hawkins, Brandon Ray 
Hawkins, Courtney Karin 
Hawkins. Crystal D 
Hawkins. Daniel R\an 
Hawkins, Denzell Jerroeld 
Hawkins, Katherine 
Hawkins, Lea Ann 
Hawkins, Leslie Marie 
Hawkins, Marv Ann 
Hawkins, Phvlashia Lynn 
Hawkins, Stephen 
Hawkins, Victoria Ashley 
Haxhiu. Bledar 
Ha\, Autumn V 
Ha\ Kane Rene' 
Hay, Toni Leigh 
Haydel, Robin M 
Hayden, Kelse\ E. 
Hayes, \shle\ 
Hayes, Christopher Ray-Shawn 

Hayes, Courtney Danielle 
Hayes, Jerad Reed 
Ha\e<-. Kand) Arlene 

\nnette Mahfouz 
■irk S. 

Student Roster 


• .lis I 

II\ I 

. . k Windsor I 


Bethany Cayle 

nit) c 

tin Breanna Shawnta Halll 1 

Mil kman, Ian ( hristopher 

Hickman Shaquinta R 

Mu kman Tarketm k Sh.m 

teedra i 

Muks ( .irlov R 

Mu ks Hannah Marie 

Mu ks lordan ( hristopher 

Muks lil.i 

DKph, III 

Muks Robert lr 


Mu ks Sharon Denise 


Mu ks Shauna Pleasant 

Higdon Brenda \ 

Higginbotham, 1 1 

Higginbotham, John 

Higginbotham, Layton loseph 

Higginbotham, Nena Elizabeth 

Hrtner. |u 1 

Higginbotham, William U Ut 


Higgins, lames Daniel, \< 

Higgins. Katie K 

Hightower, Ion. ft 


Hightower, Kristina Walker 

Hightower Si arlettVk toria 

Hilger, Kayla Renee 


Mil haelT 

• m 1 

i lizabeth ( laire 

\ Ann 

Mill. An.ilu ia Shenay 


Mill c Lynn 

Helms. K-iv 

Mill. Fru ,i |ai kson 

Mill. George R 

• . 1 1 r»f 

Mill. |acob Warren 


Mill. |acy lemigan 

Hemphill Bnt!. itn Gardner 

Mill ii-ssu ,i Mexzandei Steshia 

Hemphill. Hannah Elaine 

Mill. lessua Brooke 


Mill. 1 .iBrittney N. 


Mill. Patricia 1. 


Mill Roman I) 

\m\ H Bullet 

Mill. Ron Eeka Allyce 

1 Trent 

Mill Shandriqua i > 

Hill, Tarkedria S 

It) I 

Mill. T.isli.i jeanette 

Hen<ier%on. k.itrina 

Hillard, Brandon Scon 

Hillard, Veranda Imari 

Hillhouse, Leasha Marie 

Henderson • 

Hillin, r.iylorKay 

Hillman, < heri Nk ole 

Hillman < hristophei K 

Hills, nffiani R 

Milton. Amy ( 

Himel, Alison 

Hindi Wendy < 

Hlnes, Bunds Marquetta 

Mines 1 

■ ah I 

Mines Katie 1 1 

Hinman Ryan a 

\ii hoi. is 

Hrnshaw llr/ar>eth K 

Mmton. lalanda R 

Mintun k.itM«-<-n Denise 

Hippler \.|.im ( olby 

"• hies M 


Mo. km 


■ Lynn 

! Lunelle I lien 


Hoiden loekayla I 
Holder h . 
Holland lohn M 

Kaylah Evelyn 
Mull. mil Lauren Stephank 

Mull.lllil Iresef I 

Holland Va( rista lai 

Holies -Vim D.isssun 

Hollier, I ouis Anthony 

irth, < hristopher ( lay 
Hollingsworth, Montoya i> 
Hollins Kes.i Shanta 
Mollis. ( hrisrJne Brooks 
i lollis, Geoffrey Wayne 
Mollis. Myrtle Angelajanette 
Mollis Noel i. mil 
Mollis Pamela Lanelle 
Holloway, Mison Marie 

I lolloway \'iel |. me 

Holloway, Kaldin Nil hole 
Holloway, Roshayla Sade 
Holloway, Stefanie Harris 
Holman, Ashley 
Holman I liana Marie 
Holman, Kasey Lynn 
Holman, K\ lene Mi< helle 

I lolmeS, Mien Andrew, |r 
Holmes, An|eln ,i M 
I lolmes, ( assandra Denise 
Holmes. ( hristim 
Holmes. ( ourtney I e Vnn 
Holmes, Darneisha Danchelle 
Holmes David Christopher 
I lolmes Knsten Amanda 
Holmes, Perri Elizabeth 
Holmes, Tammy Diane 
Holmes, rheado : 
Holmes, Tyra Annice 
Holsombai k, ( hristian Bentley 
Holt, Cole Blake 
Holt, Kimberly Suzanne 
Holt, Kyle lames 
Holt, Lindsay Michelle 
Holt, ReBecca Diane 
Homan, Juanita 
I lones lasmine 
Hones i utt, Amie S. 
Honeycutt, Lacey Shante' 
Honore', Michael 
I lood \ngela Diane 
Hood, Tara l 
I looks lessica F. 
I looper, Alvania Faye 
I looper lennifer A. 
1 1, osier, Angela Lacey 
leremy A 
K.issandra Lyn 
Hoover, LeBronte D 
Hoover, Shaun Phillip 
Hoover, Thomas Scott 
Hoover, William 
i lope I lannah Ashley 
Hopkins, Ashley Carolyn 
Hopkins, ( adie Lynn 
Hopkins. Heather Renea 
i loque I. ii kiwi -\ 
Horn Brandon David 
I lorn I >.ii .is.m.i Shanea 
I lom I .ii i Denae 
1 1. Hue Kelsey i\ nn 
Home, Laura Beth 
Hornsby, Christs Rainwater 
I lotion, Deman us R. 

i lorton I ^Reginald I 
I lorton Devan I leshaun 

I lorton, lessn a Marie 

i lorton Keosha Ikeria Keshon 

Morton, Madeline Elizabeth 
I lorton Mauri* e levon 
i lorton Melanie Nicole 
Mortun. Reshad I) 
I loskms Danna Lynn 

I lotop las lor ( .alinelle 

Hough, Gillian D 

lions.. Angela Nicole 

i louse Brian |ai ob 

i iousel Mexandei i 

Brittanl Nk ole 
BrhtJany latoria 

Houston, Brittney Ann 

I loUStOn Derm k D 

Houston, lulianne Rita 

I Illusion Paulette < ass.milra 

ryreeka LaShay 
Houy, Milton Ryan 

Hovermale, I indsy Mil helle 
Howard Ingle loin M 

• exii Miami. me 
Howard Mlison Reltta 


Hossard Helonda Nekell 

i i ourtney DeAnna 

Hossard In. ( harles 
I loss. ml |odie I 
Hossard Keith M, 
Hossard Knsten M 
Hossard. Kristie Dunella 
Hossard Ksle Ihomas 
I loss. ml I e\sia Krerra 
Hossard Marlon I 
Hossard, Natalie Kier 
Hossard, Shanell H 
Hossard lorr.mna Shodtez 
I losse, lauren 
Howell I'm e, Dafihne Fay 
I lowed, Alexis Morgan 
Hossell, Brittany Dawn 

Hossell. Dena II 
I lossell, Joel Lathan, Jr. 
Howell, I 

Hossell Matthew Wayne 
I lossell. Sharita L. 
I lossell. Valerie Renee 
Howes, Tina Lynette 
I low ie Melissa Aaron 
Howze, Betty Stalsby 
Howze, Kavolshaia Olatta 
Hoy Ie, Catherine H. 
I lost, Zai hary Martin 
I lubbard, Brooke Ashley 
Hubbard, James Cody 
Hubbard, Melinda L 
Hubbs. Bradley Shawn 
Hubbs, John Christopher 

I. i'th Johnson 
Hubley, Daniel Henry 
Huckabay, Kaytlin S 
Huckabay, Layne Sanders 
Hu( kaby, Sunny Joy Ford 
Huddleston, Mary Malissa 
Huddleston, Rebecca LeeAnn 
Hudson, Allen 
Hudson, Crystal Gail 
Hudson, Denecia Da Shun 
Hudson, Ernest Brent 
Hudson, Jennifer Monique 
Hudson, Kristen Lee 
Hudson, Kyle Nicholas 
Hudson, Ten Noel 
Hudson, Tiffany Elizabeth 
Hudspeth, Jessica Erin 
Hudspeth, Susan M. Sircy 
I Hill. Matthew Kyle 
Huff, Victoria B. 
Huffman, Chassie M. 
Hugebeck, Laura Ann 
Hugee, Paula Renee 
Hughes III, Lewis D 
Hughes-Spurlock, Ganesha 

Hughes, Alexis Gabrielle 
Hughes, Catherine Ansley 
Hughes, Courtney N 
Hughes, John Matthew 
Hughes, Lacie Nicole 
Hughes, Michael B 
Hughes, Stacey Marie 
Hughes, Tammy E. 
Hughey, Nathan Randolph 
I lukms, Audra Dee 
Hulbin, James 
Hullaby, Kayla Monique 
I tumble, Natasha Lee 
Humphrey, Alyson Nicole 
I lumphrey, Ryan W 
Humphries, Brooke R 
I lunsaker, Maxie Maret 

I lunt. Kelses Is nn 

Hunt, Kimberly I 
i lunt Nam \ I lien 

I lunt Raven Nicole 

Hunt, Kebei i a K 
I lunl Susanna ( , 
Hunter, CarrNeisha S. 

I lunter Damarron Jam.nel 
I lunter. Ki h.i S 

I lunter, M'Andreia K 
Hunter, Meghan I 

i inrst leremiah I 

i luri \shies I eona 

I luslmsre katherine Vn toria 

Hutchinson, lennifw LaPlante 

Hull hinsnn. I aurm 

Huti hmson. Mars I den Soph 

Hull hinson, Rat hel Robin 

Huti hrson, Amanda Joy 
Hull hrson. Melods I lizabeth 
HutSOn, Jamie Katherine 
HutSOn, Krsstal Renee 
HutSOn, Mi Ken/ie Jo 

Hutson, Richard D 
Hutto, hndsay A 
Hyatt, Rodney 
Hyatt, Shelby Nicole 
i lyde, I tennis I'aul 

Hyde, Rhonda 

/or Dallas 
Hymel, Adam Lee 
Hymel, lennifer M. 

I hrnev lasmine B. 

sha i 

Idong, Melissa PlenOS 

Idumwonyi, I Isaze 

Iheanacho, Phyllis U 
lies, Clayton Foster 
lies, guidlynD 
lies, Stephanie Andrea 
Imbraguglio, Melanie B. 
Ingram. ( atherine Frances 
Ingram, Garrett William 
Ingram. Racquel J. 
Inman, James Anthony 
Inman, Nicholas Benjamin 
Inman, Shaun T. 
Irby, Kenneth Dean 
Irey, )ohnathan Eric 
Irle, Jennifer R 
Irvin, JacquelynTabitha 
Irvin, Whitney Shay 
Irvine, Lucas L. 
Islam, Roshdieh 
Isom, Jazzelyn Jenea 
Issac, Hollis Ray, Jr 
Issac, Katrena Leshea 
Issac, Ricky Ray 
Istre, Gina Ann 
Ivey, Candice LeAnne 
Ivey, Jacob .Spencer 
Ivey, Jason S. 
Jacks, Angela C. 
Jackson-Hilts, Brandi 
Jackson, AdrielleT. 
Jackson, Alexandria Marie 
Jackson, Amber M. 
Jackson, Anthony Gerald 
Jackson, Austin Heath 
Jackson, Cassandra L. 
Jackson, Chellcy Denise 
Jackson, Christina Elizabeth 
Jackson, Cierra Jasmine 
Jackson, DeAnthony Terell 
Jackson, Deaquanita S. 
Jackson, Denise M. 
Jackson, Deston M. 
Jackson, Dominique Laquita 
Jackson, Edward M 
Jackson, Falon-Melan Rose 
Jackson, Felicia Annette 

l,n ksnn l.inrl Met hell.- ( iilberl 
Jackson, leanene lunette 
Jackson, Jonathan I. 
Jackson, Kadwyna Joan 
Jackson, Katherine Renee 
Jackson, Kathryn Olivia 
Jackson, Keenan Rayburn 
Jackson, Kendra A. 
|ai kson. Kenneth M. 
Jackson, Keona Nicole 
Jackson, Lacie Nicole 
Jackson, Latasha Denise 
Jackson, Latoya Marie 
Jackson, Leah Pilcher 
Jackson, Mary Catherine 
Jackson, Melissa 
I. ii kson, Melissa Kay 
Jackson, Melissa S. 
Jackson, Miranda Charlene 
|ai kson r.itru e \icole 
I. h kson. Patrivia Marie 
la. kson, Phillisha De'Sha 
|a. kson. Raven S 
lackson, Rochel M 
lackson, Roydrek Shawn. Jr 
|a< kson, Russell T 
lackson, Samantha Briann 
lackson, ShaDiamond ShaDell 
lackson, Shantika S. 
la. kson Shatoya ( atejia 

la. k-on Shawn 

la. kson Sirena M 
la. kson Suzette 
Jackson, Thomas 
Jackson, Thomas Brandon 
Jackson, Tier r a S 
lai kson. ryshia I 

Jacob, Ann Marie 

|a< oh Kayla Monique 
la. obs, Brittany Elizabeth 
lacobs. Court ne\ Christina 
lacobs, Earline \ichole 
lacobs, leremy le'Mar 

lacobs, Krisliui Mexandrya 

I. n oils Mallory Kaye 
la. ..lis Melanie Dale 
|a< obs, MykellS. 
Jacobs Nikita J. 
lacobs, Sidney Houston 
lacobs, Syble Rena 
Jacobs, Tiffany Tawanaka 
la. obson, Heather I 
Jamerson, Laquisha G 
James, Amanda loelle 
James, Ashley M. 
James, Billy J.u k 
James, Bridgette 
James, Brion T. 
James, Christine Elaine 
James, Jessica Renee 
James, Jordan I 
James, Joseph A 
James, Kevin Wayne 
James, Koral Callie 
James, Millennia L. 
James, Morgan Ashlin 
James, Nikkia Markelle 
James, Pamela Y. 
James, Sascie A. 
James, Tajah Ty'nae 
James, Tammy Lafaye 
James, Taylor Elizabeth 
James, William Herman 
Jameson, Christina April Wilson 
Jameson, Cynthia Annette 
Jamison, Brandi Nicole 
Jan, Ana 
Janice, Geralyn 
Janiszewiski, Brittany N. 
laramillo, Kaitlin Suzanne 
Jarboe, Cecelia Jane 
Jardoin, Christopher Antoine 
Jarreau, Nicole Marie 
Jarreau, Valerie Denise 
Jarvis, Lacy Bertrand 
Jarvis, Virginia T 
Jason, Clerisia 
Jason, Jonathan Keith 
Jason, Sundra R. 
laudon, Chelsea Elizabeth Ruth 
Jaynes, Candace Nicole 
Jeane, David Lee 
Jeane, Ethan Wade 
Jeane, Kirstyn Denae 
Jeane, Lakyn Shanae' 
Jeane, Thomas Mitchell 
Jeane, Tiffany Paige 
Jeanice, Brittam f 
Jeansonne, Amanda Michelle 
Jeansonne. Amber Lea 
Jeansonne, Andrea Sue 
Jeansonne, Andrew A 
Jeansonne, Christina Noelle 
Jeansonne, Gabrielle Marie 
Jeansonne, Shannon M. Descant 
lefferies, Jared A. 
Jefferson, Denice 
lefferson, Hannah Nicole 
Jefferson, leremy 
Jefferson, losai M. 
lefferson, Kenyotta L. 
Jefferson, Keyonna Trechel 
leiierson. Lawanda L. 
Jefferson, Mylecka Shay 
Jefferson, Sloane R 
Jeffords, lames Ryan 
Jenkins, Charie Miller 
Jenkins, Emily Diann 
lenkins, Emily Raye 
Jenkins, Evelyn 
Jenkins, Gregory 
Jenkins, Heather Nicole 
Jenkins, Jack Brian 
Jenkins, Jennifer 
lenkins, Jessu a I 
lenkins, Katie Maine 
lenkins, Kimberly I 
lenkins, Kirstie Apryl 
lenkins, Krista Kay 
Jenkins, Kn-twi 
Jenkins, Latisha Maria 
Jenkins, Lois D. 
Jenkins, Lori A 

Jenkins, Mayloise Hollinquest 
lenkins, Wendi 
Jenkins, Wendy Barrett 
Jennie, Laneisha C 
Jensen, Kayi ie I 
Jensen, Sarah Elizabeth 

Jergins, Daniel C. 
Jernigan, Tanya C 
Jesmore, Austin Alexander 
Jessen, Amy Lyn 
)essup, Renee M. 
Jessup, Sarah Beth 
Jester, Rvan Paul 
Jeter, Amber Nicole 
Jeter, Garth R. 
Jeter, Jimmi Lea 
Jeter, Millicint Kae 
Jeter, Pershaunna 
Jeter, Sheryl Sherrette 
Jewell, Mason A 
Jewitt, Audrey Reginia 
Jewitt, Brittany Nicole 
Jilbert, Jovhan Edward 
Jiles, Kayla Leigh 
Jimenez, Nicholas Marcos 
Jimenez, Patricia Amber 
Jimenez, Sarah 
Jimerson, Jordan Williams 
Jinks, Kim C 

Joachim, Corwin William 
Johansen, Eldri Jean 
Johns, Ashley J 
Johns, Casey Daniel 
Johns, Ethan T. 
Johns, Kay 

Johnson, Adrena Lynnette 
Johnson, Alexis McCree 
Johnson, Alice 
Johnson, Amber Rose 
Johnson, Andrea Linda 
Johnson, Andrew Ryan 
Johnson, Angel Annette 
Johnson, Anthony Wayne 
Johnson, April R 
Johnson, Arthur, Jr. 
Johnson, Ashley Renee' 
Johnson, Aziza 
Johnson, Barbara Michele 
Johnson, Baylen Maurice, Jr. 
Johnson, Bianka NiKendra Charda 
Johnson, Blake Andrew 
Johnson, Bonnie Jean 
Johnson, Bradley Joseph 
Johnson, Brandi Janet 
Johnson, Brandice Nicole 
Johnson, Brian 
Johnson, Brianna Sharmaine 
Johnson, Brooke Danielle 
Johnson, Bryan Charles 
Johnson, Bryan Scott 
Johnson, Carderius Quintel 
Johnson, Carla M. 
Johnson, Carnell Elaine 
Johnson, Carole A 
Johnson, Carolyn 
Johnson, Cassidy Lane 
Johnson, Celesta Bertrand 
Johnson, Chelsea Rene' 
Johnson, Christopher Allen 
Johnson, Christopher Lamonis 
Johnson, Christy Noel 
Johnson, Coty E. 
Johnson, Crystal 
Johnson, Debrisha Tywuna 
Johnson, DeEisha L 
Johnson, DeMone G. 
Johnson, Dillan K 
Johnson, Diorre 
Johnson, Edward Earl 
Johnson, Eliza White 
Johnson, Elizabeth Loyola 
Johnson, Ema-Chanel 
Johnson, Erica Danielle 
Johnson, Fredia Marie 
Johnson, Fulton Roy 
Johnson, Holly Maberry 
Johnson, Jacob Athie 
Johnson, Jaimi Sierra 
Johnson, James David 
Johnson, Jason S 
Johnson, Jay Edward 
Johnson, Jeffrey Powell 
Johnson, Jerelyn 
Johnson, Jeremy Rashad 
Johnson, Jesse E 
Johnson, Jessica Courson 
Johnson, Jessica Elizabeth 
Johnson, Jessica Jaleesa 
Johnson, Jonathan K. 
Johnson, Jordan Lee 
Johnson, Jordonne Nadine 
Johnson, Julie Grace 
Johnson, Juliet Michelle 
Johnson, Kaitlin S 
Johnson, Kara A 
Johnson, Karla Jimenez 
Johnson, Katelyn Rose 

Johnson, Kathi Lynn Bowen 
Johnson, Kathryn Anna 
Johnson, Kathryne 
Johnson, Katie Elizabeth 
Johnson, Katie J. 
Johnson, Keland Edward 
Johnson, Kimberlv P. 
Johnson, Kristen Lee 
Johnson, Landa M 
Johnson, Landon B. 
Johnson, Laura Elise 
Johnson, Letrell Marquis 
Johnson, Lisa B. 
Johnson, Luther Brown 
Johnson, Marquise Jerel 
Johnson, Martisha Shantell 
Johnson, Melodie Karlene 
Johnson, Michael 
Johnson, Michael Edwin 
Johnson, Natalie B 
Johnson, Pammie Lee Wilson 
Johnson, Quenton LaRay 
Johnson, Quine 
Johnson, Raven Rainelle 
Johnson, Samantha Lynn 
Johnson, Sarah Catherine 
Johnson, Sarah Elizabeth 
Johnson, Savannah Lee 
Johnson, Seth 
Johnson, Shakari Nicole 
Johnson, Shakemia Shanee 
Johnson, Shalem U. 
Johnson, Shestie De'Lon 
Johnson, Siressa L 
Johnson, Taesha L. 
Johnson, Tiesha Trishon 
Johnson, Tiffany R. 
Johnson, Tina Diane 
Johnson, Toiquisha Antionette 
Johnson, Tommanica Latora 
Johnson, Tommy Dwayne, Jr. 
Johnson, Travis Tyler 
Johnson, Tyechia Nicole 
Johnson, Vernon Lee, III 
Johnson, Wanda Faye 
Johnson, Whitney Nicole 
Johnson, Yanci Kathryn 
Johnson, Zachary James 
Joines, Jamie Elizabeth 
Jolivette, Triniti Lvnne 
Jolly, Sarah Beth 
Jones-Scurfield, Derrish M. 
Jones, Addoree Bonita 
Jones, Akiko Miynon 
Jones, Alan Franklin 
Jones, Alan Michael 
Jones, Alexandra 
Jones, AN Kristina 
Jones, Alisha Kay 
Jones, Amanda Kaye-Griffin 
Jones, Andrea Fricks 
Jones, Annabel Fiske 
Jones, Ashanti K 
Jones, Ashley V 
Jones, Baylea Cree 
Jones, Bradley Allen 
Jones, Brady Kyle 
Jones, Brandon Chase 
Jones, Brandy Christine 
Jones, CaitlinV. 
Jones, Cameron J 
Jones, Carey E. 
Jones, Chanterrica Charday 
Jones, Chasity Kiara 
Jones, Chelsea Elise 
Jones, Chelsea W 
Jones, Chenita Yvette 
Jones, Christa Dnae 
Jones, Christian Tmitriuri 
Jones, Cindy D. 
Jones, Cornelius Delwin 
Jones, Damon C 
Jones, Daniel 
Jones, Danielle M 
Jones, Deanna Denise 
Jones, Elizabeth Ann 
Jones, Elizabeth Fields 
Jones, Emily Jett 
Jones, Ernest Edward, III 
Jones, Frank R 
Jones, Fred 
Jones, Gregory 
Jones, Hannah Leigh 
Jones, Hasim Akeem 
Jones, James Jamar 
Jones, Jasmine Shernell 
Jones, Jeffery Jerome, Jr. 
Jones, Jeffrey A. 
Jones, Jennifer Lauren White 
Jones, Jeremy Horton 
Jones, Jessica Noir 

Jones, Juankeitha Lasha 
Jones, Karlee Jane 
Jones, Kenya Shanae 
Jones, Kirstie Alexandra 
Jones, Krista Marie 
Jones, LaQuanta L. 
Jones, Lucinda 
Jones, Mallory K. 
Jones, Marie Renee 
Jones, Mary Tara Delaney 
Jones, Megan Traniece 
Jones, Monica Cook 
Jones, Princess Mashay 
Jones, Quiana Kristina 
Jones, Robin Allyson 
Jones, Romone G. 
Jones, Ryan Alex 
Jones, Samantha Maxie 
Jones. Sarah D'Agnes 
Jones, Savannah Gabrielle 
Jones, Shameka LaShay 
Jones, Shelita Q 
Jones, Tasha Shawn 
Jones, Terry Michael 
Jones, Traci Lenice 
Jones, Treniece 
Jones, Tvkee Acoria 
Jones, Vincent Edward, Jr 
Jones, Whitney J 
Jones, Whytley La'Ray 
Jones, Zechariah T. 
Jonson, William F. 
Jordan, Brooklyn Noel 
Jordan, Christopher Daniel 
Jordan, Domonique Dionne 
Jordan, Jamiee K. 
Jordan, John David 
Jordan, Joseph M 
Jordan, Joshua S. 
Jordan, Laken C. 
Jordan, Lauren Nicole 
Jordan, Leangelioa Marie 
Jordan, Marv Elizabeth 
Jordan, Melissa Dawn 
Jordan, Sandra Lynn 
Jordan, Sarah Kathleen 
Jordan, Tabatha K 
Jordan, Taylor Dane 
Jordan, Tonya Denise 
Jordan, Whitney Lee 
Joseph, Denny 
Joseph, Jasmine Arielle 
Joseph, Julia A 
Joseph, Karly Ale 
Joseph, Onica Cantrell 
Joy, Gay Nell C. 
Joy, Jeannie N 
Joyce, Ryan 
Joyner, Jesika Warren 
Joyner, Joseph L 
Joyner, Lauren Elyce 
Joyner, Robin Renee 
Judge, Zachariah Francis 
Judice, Perry Joseph, II 
Juneau, Allison Lemoine 
Juneau, Gwyndolyn Marie 
Jurek, Jourdan A 
Kaiama, Joshua Paui 
Kaiser, Jennifer Anne 
Kakatolis, Elaina Christine 
Kalmykova, Anastasiva Olegovna 
Kanardy, Victor M., II 
Kang, Angela Y 
Kang, Kyungran 
Karasch, Sheila Ann 
Kary, Domenica R. 
Kasperski, Ashley N 
Kasprzak, Lori Michelle 
Kasprzak, Nicholas A. 
Kay, Anita Lynn 
Kays, Christopher K 
Kaywood, Gaynell M 
Keaton, Mya Jonquil-Shakir 
Keator, Amanda M 
Keel, Stephen Grant 
Keele, Ryan Paul 
Keen, Mary Elizabeth 
Keenan, Emily Anastasia 
Kees, Jennifer Marie 
Keeton, Ryan A. 
Keifer, Jennifer Ann 
Keith, Whitney Lynn 
Keller, Shannon Dale 
Keller, Sydney A 
Kelley, Amanda Gremillion 
Kelley, Amy Marie 
Kelley, Jami Michelle 
Kelley, Michael Shane 
Kelley, Michael Shane Blake 
Kelley, Sean Michael 
Kellough, Whitney S 

Kelly, Andrew S 

Kelly, Bridget Lee 

Kelly, Doris Anne 

Kelly, Erin Elizabeth 

Kelly, Hannah Marie 

Kelly, Herman E 

Kelly, Jasmine J. 

Kelly, Krystal Danielle 

Kelly, Levert 

Kelly, Marisa 

Kelly, Micah M. 

Kelly, Pamela Delores 

Kelly, Susan Ewing 

Kelly, Tamara Yvette 

Kelly, Zondrian 

Kelone, Ashley 

Kelsch, Crystal Marie 

Kemmerly, Kim D 

Kemp, Barbara Joy 

Kemp, Christopher Ryan 

Kempff, Lacie G. 

Kemps, Lakeshia S 

Kendrew, Melissa Marie 

Kendrick, Erin Lynn 

Kendrick, LaTesha DiAnquonette 

Kendrick, Lori 

Kendrick, Rachel Elizabeth 

Kennedy, Esther Atkins 

Kennedy, John 

Kennedy, Joseph Anthony, IV 

Kennedy, Josiah W 

Kennedy, Julia B. 

Kennedy, Kassie L 

Kennedy, Mary Amanda 

Kennedy, Shelby Danielle 

Kennedy, Thomas B. 

Kennedy, Timmaney Alexis 

Kenny, Danielle Angelic 

Kephart, Andrea R. 

Kern-Dollar, Justin Cade 

Kernaghan, Julia Anne 

Kerry, Ashley M 

Kerry, Brian Keith 

Kerry, Cortney Michelle 

Kerry, Hope D. 

Kerry, Rachel M. 

Kersev, Jill 

Key, Patrick Emanuel 

Keyes, Mary Ann 

Keys, Matricia A. 

Kezerle, Joshua Hayden 

Kidd, Lauren Elizabeth 

Kidney, Kimberly Alice 

Kiely, Charles Timothy 

Kilbarger, Tasha Denee 

Kile, Andrea E. 

Kile, Jennifer Martin 

Kile. Tiffany Louise 

Kilgo, Lydia Esther Gomez 

Kilgore, Miranda Kaye 

Kilgore, Nicole Renee 

Killen, Sean Timothy, Jr 

Killian, Matthew Kevin 

Killoran, Destiny Diamond 

Killoran, Jennifer Lynn 

Kim, Kyung 

Kim, Min Jung 

Kimball, Jennifer M. 

Kimball, Malana L. 

Kimble, Jeffery Earl, Jr 

Kimble, Samantha LaRin 

Kimbrell, Lea Ellen Frazar 

Kimich, Ashley Nicole 

Kimmell, Millie Kay 

Kimmell, Toni 

Kimsey, Rebecca Lynn 

Kincade, Kourtney L 

Kinchen, Ashlie Michelle 

King, Addison Holaday 

King, Andrew Mackenzie 

King, Brandon Michael 

King, Charity Lynn 

King, Chelsea A. 

King, Corey Lee 

King, Elizabeth Shantell 

King, George Keith 

King, James Heyward 

King, Jana Michelle 

King, Jennifer Lou 

King, Jennifer Renee' Wilson 

King, Jessica 

King, Kayla A 

King, Lauren Barton 

King, Randol LeMond 

King, Shantel Monique 

King, Valisa Patrice 

Kingdom, Candace M 

Kingsbv, Tamika L. 

Kinnison, Kelsey L 

Kiper, Cory Mark 

Kiper, Karla Christina 

Kirby, Kimberly Erin 
Kirk, Kaylin Leejean Celeste 
Kirkendoll, Gwendolyn Faye 
Kirkendoll, Malcolm G. 
Kirklin, Gina Angella 
Kirkwood, Janet M. 
Kirtland, Allison Renee 
Kirts, Tierra S. 
Kirts, Tolisha L. 
Kizziar, Erin Tweedel 
Klare, Erica Danielle 
Klein, Lauren Nicole 
Klimkiewicz, Scott Wayne 
Klock, John Thomas 
Klotz, David Connor 
Kneebush, Nehana Nichelle 
Knight, Barbara Michelle 
Knight, Dominic Davon 
Knight, Elizabeth Angelina 
Knight, Ernie Dale, III 
Knight, Jarred Peyton 
Knight, Kimberly Alison 
Knight, Mandy Allen 
Knight, Stephanie Catrina 
Knight, Tricia L. 
Knighten, Deana Leigh 
Knighten, Latrenda Duretta 
Knippers, Cory Jackson 
Knop, Kellee D. 
Knotek, Christine D 
Knox, Erin Monique 
Knyshev, Elena 
Koch, Charles J 
Kochinsky, Mecshelle Marie 
Kokemor, Megan Lore' 
Koleas, Jonathan Morgan 
Koob, Mary Jeannette 
Korn, Evan Frederick 
Korn, Stephanie Marie 
Koslosky, Hannah Rose 
Koster, Nicole Joanna 
Koster, Zachary Gerard 
Kotun, Angelica Maelina 
Kotynia, Lesley M 
Koveleskie, Shannon K. 
Kreitman, Kathryn Anne 
Krell, Jason Michael 
Kreller, Nekki Lee 
Krenek, Autumn Breeanna 
Krenek. Natasha Loree 
Krenek, Rachel Elizabeth 
Krevenbuhl, Regina Le'Ann 
Krouse, Justin Cole 
Kubala, Mary 
Kueker, David 
Kuenstler, Jason L. 
Kuilan, Jason Patrick 
Kurkiewicz, Samuel Van 
Kussmann, Wendy Leigh 
Kutej, Michael Dalton 
Kwentua, Victoria Jewel 
Kwon, Annprin S. 
Kyathfield, Eric Ryan 
Kyle, Abby N. 
Kyle, Jeremy Lee 
Kyle, Jocelyn 
Kyle, Richard M. 
L'Hotellier, Richard 
LaBarge, Brandon Christopher 
Labat, Ashley Marie 
LaBella, Denise Marie 
Laborde, Alyce Nicole 
Laborde, Dylan Hayes 
Laborde, Michael 
Laborde, Nicholas Francis 
LaBranch, Taleah Rechelle 
Labro, Tabitha J 
Labutka, Jacob A 
LaCabe, Gabrielle Aubrey 
Lacambra, Baby Girl Veronica 
LaCaze, Brittany Ann 
LaCaze, Charles De\\a\ne 
LaCaze, John Quincy 
LaCaze, Lauren Elizabeth 
LaCaze, Leah Michelle 
LaCaze, Raina Maranne 
LaCaze, Rhonda Michele 
Lacek, Cory Edward 
Laces. Brandon Gerard 
Lachney, Alex 
Lackie, Maggie Nicole 
Lackie, Matthew Michael 
Lackman, Jessie Mae 
LaComb, Jade Elizabeth 
LaCombe, Alan James 
Lacombe, |oe\ 
Lacore, Kyle J. 
Lacore, Steven J 
Lacoste, Brooke M. 
Lacoste, Lance M 
Lacoste. Nicole Marie 

LaCour, Brittany N. 
LaCour, Caitlin Melody 
LaCour, Deniqua Nicole 
Lacour, Devyne Lyndell 
LaCour, Donavan M. 
Lacour, Kai 
LaCour, Melanie Ann 
Lacour, Michael A 
LaCour, Nini Nalo 
Lacour, Petra Dejon 
LaCour, Sarah Alyssa 
LaCour, StaCee LeaTrice 
LaCroix, Rachel Michelle 
Lacy, Brittany 
Lacy, Kenzi N 
Ladd, Jennifer Marie 
Ladmirault, CherrickJ. 
Ladner, Sarah L 
Laffitte, Amber Renee 
LaFleur Green, Tiffany A 
LaFleur, Chelsea 
LaFleur, Jenneal ) 
LaFleur, Melody Nicole 
LaFleur, Nicolle Marie 
LaFollette, Charles M. 
LaFosse, Clara Lenore 
Lagarde, Ethan A 
Lagarde, Kimberly K 
LaGrange, Amanda Downs 
Lagrange, Justin Michael 
Lagrange, Rachel Nicole 
Laiche, Jeanne_Marie F 
Laing, Carrie D 
Lair, Michelle Jackson 
Laird, Kathy D 
Laird, Margaret A. 
Lake, Julia Christina 
Lalonde, Hollie Renee' 
Lamartiniere, Angelle Renee 
LaMartiniere, Trenton Keith 
Lambert, Kaitlin E 
Lambert, Mike Lee, I 
Lambright, Amber Nicole 
Lambright, Jessalyn J. 
Lancaster, Kindred Jerome 
Lancaster, Russell D 
Lance, Jay Hamilton 
Landanger, Jennifer Estelle 
Landes, Jeanie Lvn 
Landry, Al M. 
Landry, Cole J 
Landry, Danielle Renee 
Landry, Erica Renea 
Landry, Haley June 
Landry, Joseph Derek 
Landry, Kaicha J. 
Landry, Katelyn LeAnn 
Landry, Kiara Me'Chel 
Landry, Kruz Alejandro 
Landry, Sarah Elizabeth 
Landry, Tracey Johnson 
Lane, Gregory Scott 
Lane, Melanie B 
Lane, Sussette Thomas 
Lang, Beth S. 
Lang, Jason M. 
Lange, Joshua Michael 
Lange, Kathrin I. 
Langley, Farrah L 
Langton, Robert Blake 
Lanier, Christopher Davis 
Lantrip, Carrie Morgan 
Lantz, April L 
Lapeyrouse, Jo S. 
Lapeyrouse, Lyle Scott 
Lapoint, Leah M 
Lapoole, Monica James 
LaPrairie, Kimron, Jr. 
Laprarie, Amanda J. 
Lara. Lillia Andrea 
Larance, Erin D. 
Larche, Delores Marce' Barber 
Larche, Landry D. 
Larkin, Robert E 
Laro, Mar\ Ann 
Larrimer, Marnetta M 
Larry, Jeremy John 
Larry, JerMario Deshun 
Larry, Robbie Anjanette 
Larry, Tranessa Rene' 
Larsen, Cord K 
Larsen, David Wayne 
LaSarge, Eric John 
Lassien, Delcie S 
Laster. Danielle Marie 
Lastrapes, Darsheena S 
Latham, Calk Hunt 
Lathan, Treasure Dominique 
Latin, Genell Patrice 
Latiolais, Emily 
Latiolais, Jon-Erik E. 

Student Roster 


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i toon, Daniel Raimond 

I rtton Walter Allen 
I ittrell, Shern Susan 
I i\ lilt's. Sh.iKn R. 

i rvingston, Dereka 1. 1 shun 

I izin. Stephen Werner 
ll.inito, lose A 
I l.tnito lose tduardo 
i l.imto, \ m tor Mioytes 

loleen Chantal 
I lorens, Eri< lames, Jr. 
I lorens. Re< hard 

Stephen Sire lair 
I loyd lis.i ( hristine 
Lloyd, Natasha Dionne 
Lobre, Catherine Elizabeth 
Locascio, Deborah Jean 

Loche, Rogers Williams, III 
Lockhart, Cameron lames 
Lockwood, Andrea L. 
Locksvood, Laci 
Lodridge, Tanya Michelle 
Lodrige, Ashley Renee 
Lodrige, Randy D 
Lodriguss, Julie Ann 
Loe. left Ronald 
Loewe, Lesley Williams 
Loewer, Olivia Nicole 
Loftin, Melissa Ann 
Loftin, Travis C. 
Lofton, Amanda Marie 
Logan-lackson, Lakita Shaunta 
Logan, Debra D 
Logan, Louise Dupre 
Logan, Marcus Allen 
Logan, Tswhanika La'Shawn 
Lohman, Meleya Christine 
Lohmeyer, Marty Michelle 
Loker, Joshua B. 
Lollis, Nakesha C 
Loman, Brad B. 
Lombardino, Cina Marie 
Lonadier, Laura Rebecca 
Long, Candice 
Long, Curtis Earl 
Long, Dillon Franklin 
Long, Jasmane Denise 
Long, Kimberly Kay 
Long, Kristi Nicole 
Long, Lauren Nicole 
Long, Liza Dean 
Long, Melissa Jeanne 
Long, Sarah Elizabeth 
Long, Shirley F 
I ongino, Daniel Ethan 

■i lessica Kay 
Lonidier, Justin I 
i onsberry, < aleb 

■ an M 
Lopez Ana B. 

■ -s» .i Vmasa 

Icmcl.ins Henri 

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Lott, kseish.i Michelle 

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lottihall. Shaniqua < harisse 
Loughborough, Christina Ann 
Loughmiller, loshua ( llenn 

I nuis kens.i Marldsha Rene 

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Lounsberry, iiiilar\ (, 

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Loyd Diamond Monique 

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I LM as ( .Hid. k e I 

I lm .is Monk .i ( laire ( heek 
i lm .is Pearlie Mi< helle 

winee D 
i lm k Mil helle 

ile Renae Branch 
Lum, Marshall Dylan 
Lummus, Julie Anne 
I um/\, Kimberly Lanette 
Luna, Melissa Dawn 
Luneau, Heather Layne 
Luneau, Meagan Noel 
Lupo, Lauren 
Luwisch, Janie L 
Luxemburg, Sarah Avery 
Lyles, Laine Alexandra 
Lyles, Lavadius Demarco 
Lynch, Erin Nicole 
Lynn, April Denice 
Lyon, Justin I. 
Lyons, Catina 
Lyons, Kristi-Anne Marie 
Lyons, Regine J 
Lyons, Shanetrious Latrice 
Lyrse, Tanyala J 
Mabile, Denise Michelle 
Mabou, Melissa Ann 
Mabrey, Matthew Jay 
Mabrey, Nicholas V. 
Macdonald, Kevin Barrington, II 
MacDougall, Jerome Walter 
Machen, Cecil Alan 
Maciel, Christopher R. 
Madden, Rochelle 
Maddox, Ashley Cecile 
Maddox, Heather R. 
Maddox, Wesley J. 
Madison, Jacquella S. 
Madrid, Jennifer Lynn Barothy 
Magana, Kathryn Viola 
Magee, Ashley Leeanna 
Magee, Lana Helverson 
Magee, Thomas Kendall 
Magers, Krista M. 
Maggio, Carmen Buedaah 
Maggio, Derek C 
Maggio, Katie J. 
Maggio, Kimberley 
Magnano, Nicole 
Magnuson, Morgan 
Magnusson, Jason Glenn 
Mahaffey, Jackson Edward Jr. 
Mahaffey, lustin Andrew 
Mahaffey, Lynnsey L 
Mahan, lessica H 
Mahon, Steven R., Jr. 
Mai, Brandy S. 
Maiden, Mya Michelle 
Maier, Emily Abigail 
Maines, Cheri' Lynn 
Maines, Travis Tyrone 
Major, Beau Pierre 
Major, James Wesley 
Major, Shan ice Renee 
Majors, Raine Elizabeth 
Malagarie, Haley M 
Malbrue, l exy Antonio 
Malt olm, CaitJin Marie 

Maley, Andrea V Miller 

Mallery, AurielleJ 
Mallet, Hnelle Alise 
Malmay, ( orey i 1 
Malnar, Mm ah Gregory 
Malone Jennifer Rebecca 

M.ilone T.ira ( 
M.ilos ( rsstal Hope 
Maloy, Hanna Elizabeth 
Manast o ( aleb St on 
Manasco, kac le 1 
Manast o Kelly ( Inert 

M.ini ilia. Carol •\nana 
Mandh h, Matt ( harles 
MandigO, Reneisha S 
Maney Stephanie K.n 

ubeth K 
Manfre, lessica Marie 


Mangum, Mcshelle lasonma 
Manigo, I mhria a 
Mann, Robert Jason 
Manning. Elizabeth A 
Manning, Kelsey Ann 
Manning, Megan AIKi e 
Manning, Finisha Mash) 
Manno, Bianca M. 
Mannng. lames D 
Manry, Tina M. 
M.insell. Ramona Leigh 
Mansfield, Colin Ian 
Manshack. Blake A 
Manton, Elizabeth Anne 
Manuel, Angela 
Manuel, Cori Beth Cordy 
Maranto, Lee Ann 
Marcantel, Jobee McKaye 
Marcel, Kevin Richard 
Marchand, Aubrey Anthony, Jr. 
Mardis, Jackie Olivia 
Margetto, Matthew Gregory 
Mariano, James 
Mariano, Sarah Marie 
Maricle, Bridgette 
Maricle, Justin Jevone 
Maricle, Tiffany Nicole 
Marien, Jill Katherine 
Mark, Monia DeAnn 
Markowski, Nancy Louise Sweet 
Markray, Tanquenika Annetoine 
Marks, Christian R. 
Marks, Damon Jerome 
Marks, Marlene 
Marks, Michael P. 
Marler, Ashlea Diane 
Marlow, Jessika Elizabeth 
Maronge, Brandon 
Marr, Justin Waylon 
Marroquin. Lisa M 
Marroquin, Paul 
Marrs, Tavlor Wade 
Marsalis, Antoinette Marie 
Marsh, Latisha 
Marsh, Mallory P 
Marshall, Courtney Nicole 
Marshall, Curtisia 
Marshall, Jerrell Antwon 
Marshall, LaShonda N 
Marshall, MaKayla B. 
Marshall, Marnita Sherika 
Marshall, Misty Marie 
Martanovic, Eric Michael 
Martarona, Melissa B. 
Martin, Amber Nicole 
Martin, Arthur Kirk 
Martin, Brandi E 
Martin, Brandon S. 
Martin, Callie Lauren 
Martin, Cameron Ross 
Martin, Carrie Cook 
Martin, Cathy DeLee 
Martin, Chelsi Seandrika 
Martin, Dana Marie 
Martin, Gabriel L. 
Martin, Heather Michelle 
Martin, Ian Thomas 
Martin, Jennifer L 
Martin, Jondrakus Javor 
Martin, Joseph Zed 
Martin, Justin Corey 
Martin, Kaleigh Rae 
Martin, Katherine Arlene Ruth 
Martin, Kerr\ Ro\ 
Martin, Lakeisha Evon 
Martin, Lana Alise 
Martin, Laney Marguerite 
Martin, Lashanya D. 
Martin, Mason Douglas 
Martin, Meagan E 
Martin, Mitchell Ray 
Martin, Raige Elaine 
Martin. Rita D. 
Martin, Samanthia 
Martin, Sarah Nelwyn 
Martin, Septembria Shaveria 
Martin. Shern l\nn 
Martin, Steffany Renee 
Martin, Tina Nicole 
Martin, Ton Whitney 
Martin /.u har\ Chase 
Martinez, Amber D 
Martinez Bonita Lyn 
Martinez Carrie lean 
Martinez, Elizabeth Delene 
Martinez, Justin A 
Martinez. Kendl Lashav 
Martinez Mathew Louis 

Martinez. Michelle Marie 
Martinez, Monica Melissa 
Martinez, Patsy 
Martinez, Rachael Christine 
Martino, Kristen Marie 
Martino, Tatiana Raola 
Mary ( \nthia T. 
Marze, Hannah Ann 
Marze, Magan R. 
Marzett, Brianna Grace 
Marzen, Bryan Grant 
Mason, Camerron Janee 
Mason, Jenna Lynnette 
Massey, Candace S. 
Mastro, ludy Faye 
Mastrosimone, JoAnn 
Mateo. Jolene 
Mathew, Amy Marie 
Mathews, Alisha A. 
Mathews, Carmela Ann 
Mathews, Dave D 
Mathews, Lizel Pimentel 
Mathews, Sarah Elizabeth 
Mathieu, Jessica K. 
Mathis, Kayla Renita 
Matlock, Jacob Taylor 
Matlock, Marianna Michelle 
Matt, Adrienne Angele 
Matte, Sarah Ann 
Mattes, Patience M. 
Matthews. Alexis Dedeaux 
Matthews, Chrystal Gwen 
Matthews, Douglas M. 
Matthews, Grace Ellen 
Matthews, Jacob T 
Matthews, Katie Alise 
Matthews, Quinnin W 
Matthews, Shakira Johnson 
Matthews, Shecola Dion 
Matthews, Solomon Cory 
Matthews. Tracy D. 
Mattox, Pamela Kay 
Matuu, Skylar P 
Maurin, Carly M. 
Maxey, Logan K 
Maxie, Jamila S. 
Maxie, Naporsche Shanae 
Maxie, Ryheem Deshun 
Maxie, Stephen L. 
Maxile, Brandon Olandus 
Maxile, Brenten Lee-)armal 
Maxile, Raven L 
Maxile, Robin Lenisa 
Maxwell, Heather Delois 
Maxwell, Jennifer Lynn 
Maxwell, Rachel Elisabeth 
Maxwell, Stacey Nicole 
Maxwell, Tangela Smith 
May, Alaina M. 
May, Andrea Maria 
May. Brenda Lou 
Mas. Deana Louise 
May, Imani S. 
May, James R 
May, Kendra Harper 
Mas. Kimberly Ann 
May, K\leR 
May, Micah Rachelle 
Mayberry, Jamie Lynn 
Mayberry, Vincent E. 
Mayeaux, Adrienne Louise 
Mayeaux, Jarryd J 
Mayeaux, Mark Scott, II 
Maves, Emih L\nn 
Mayeux, Gwendolyn D. 
Mayeux, Hollie Lynn 
Mayeux, Jeremy Paul 
Mayeux, Michelle Lynn 
Mas tield, Cameron F 
Mayfield Chester, Jr. 
Mas Held Demond Anthony- 
Mas Held. ErinD 
Mas field starts McGoogan 
Mayfield, Richard D 
Mastield, Sibyl Michele 
Mayo, Christa 
Mayo, Eric C. 
Mayo, lessica Lynn 
Mayo, Kristen Nicole 
Mass. Brittans A 
Mass |ade Michelle 
Mayweat h er, Dexter Lavon 
Mayweather, Jemartrius C. 
Mayweather, Teresa V 
Mazhambe, Fortune Ndangarira 
Mazone, Karenisha 
u.izsc k. Buna 
McAllister, Mackenzie Ann 
McAllister, Patricia Kime 
McAlpin, Christa LeeAnn 
McAlpin, Leslie M. 

McAnn, Aubrey Elizabeth 
McArthur, Tricia Lynne 
McAvey, Christopher Paul 
McBean, Michelle Marie 
McBride, Kristina Lynn 
McCabe. Amanda Nicole 
McCain, Adam Birdsong 
McCain, Kim Renee 
McCain. Mallorv Beth 
McCain, Shelby Lynn 
McCain, Taylor Shelbi 
McCain, Tina Longino 
McCalister, Rachel A 
McCanliss, Tiffany A 
McCann, Benjamin Lamar 
McCann, Holly R 
McCann, Jerran Austin 
McCann, Lindsey DeNae 
McCann, Mica Michelle 
McCann, Michele Dawn 
McCarter, Jessica L. 
McCarthy, Carl is Kwesidoe 
McCarthy, KaseyT. 
McCarty, Caleb A 
McCarty, Christina 
McCarty, Daniel Joseph 
McCarty, Haley Marie 
McCarty, Heather Ann 
McCarty, Mackenzie Allvn 
McCaulev LaChandra Annjeanette 
McCauley, Theresa D. 
McClain, Cierra Nicole 
McClain, Destiny Chantrell 
McClain, Jacob Clay 
McClatchey, Sandrine Nadine 
McCleary, Brittney Leigh 
McClendon, Chasity Mone' 
McClendon, Hunter Todd 
McClinton, Arnaye N. 
McClinton, Choicelaun Senae 
McClinton, Nekela D. 
McClung, Lindsay Renee' 
McClure, Brandall Keith 
McClure, Brandy Lynn 
McClure, Leslie Laurice 
McClure, Morgan M 
McClurg, Bruce Kevin 
McCole, Keely Elizabeth 
McCollough, Kaitlin Brittany 
McConathy, John L 
McConnell, Aaron S 
McConnell, Dustin Robert 
McCord, Carley Ann 
McCorkel, Tracey Susanne 
McCormic, Carissa Kimberlv 
McCormic, Tabitha Nicole 
McCormic, Taylor Christian 
McCormick, Adesola C. 
McCormick, Chelsa Meshay 
McCormick, Kaitlyn Holmes 
Mccormick, Rhonda Leigh 
McCoy, Alexis Semone 
McCoy, Alyson Nicole 
McCoy, Audry Ann 
McCoy, Berlena Licole 
McCoy, Chad Morgan 
McCoy, Kristen Marie 
McCrary, Barbra Ellvn 
McCrary, Clinton Scott 
McCray, Kristina Elizabeth 
McCray, Niesha L. 
McCrory, Britney 
McCrory, Keith 
McCrory, Kevin 
McCrory, Shannon Alyssa 
McCullin, Brittany A 
McCullin, Callie Elizabeth 
McCullough, Adrienne Alexis 
McCullough, Bradley Allen 
McCullough, Lauren Nicole 
McCullough, Rachael Renee' 
McCullough, Tara Renee 
McCullough, Tramaine Deshawn 
McCully, Ryan Michael 
McCutcheon, Robert Wade 
McDade, Jessamy Caitlin 
McDaniel, Alicia Diane 
McDaniel, Alyssa Brooke 
McDaniel, Brenda Sue 
McDaniel, Courtnie Elizabeth 
McDaniel, Erin Saint-Marie 
McDaniel, Cenevia Marie 
McDaniel, Jonathan Paul 
McDaniel, Justin M 
McDaniel, Kenyah Kenshaye 
McDaniel, Latisha 
McDaniel, Lauren B 
McDaniel, Megan Elizabeth 
McDaniel, Stacey Renee 
McDaniel, Thomas H. 
McDearmont, Christie Renae 

McDermott, Chasity 
McDonald, Adam L. 
McDonald, Miranda Ann 
McDonald, Ryan N 
McDonald, Tacquin J. 
McDonald, Will Bennie, II 
McDonnell, Daniel Allen 
McDonnell, Justin Owen 
McDow, Jonathan Randall 
McDowell, Alfredia Marie 
McDowell, Mallorv Shaye 
McDowell, Nicole Casey 
McDowell, Robert B 
McDuffy, Cheryl R 
McElroy, Randall Lee 
McElroy, Shelby Dlan 
McElwee, Alex Elizabeth 
McElwee, Jenny Lynn 
McElwee, Taylor Kindred 
McEwan, Gordon 
McEwen, Nicole L\nn 
McFarland, Hope E 
McFarland, Jaymee Kate 
McFarlane, Heather M. 
McGarner, Myesha Tiara 
McGaskey, Lakira R. 
McGee, Alton John 
McGee, Caroline Hershey 
McGee, Cheryl Janine 
McGee, Emily A. 
McGee, Jasmine Renee 
McGee, John Edward, Jr 
McGee, Rachael E 
McGee, Tiffany Grace 
McGee, Tracey L. 
McGehee, Rowena Christine 
McGilton, Robyn M 
McGinnis, lesha Nicole 
McGlorv Dreneitra Deranique 
McGlothlin, Aleshia 
McGlothlin, Heavenly Faith 
McGowan, Katherine R. 
McGraw, Jennifer F. 
McGraw, Matthew Luke 
McGregor, Kara Ann 
McGrew, Meagan Michelle 
McGuffee, Courtney Elisabeth 
McGuffee, Matthew Do\ce 
McGuill, Sean T 
Mchalffey, Taylor C 
McHenry, Jessica D. 
Mclnnis, April Danielle 
Mclnnis, Jasmine Sue 
Mclnturf, Lindsay Laine 
Mcjimsey, Eric P 
McKay, Robert E. 
Mckee, Christopher D 
McKee, Deanna Lea Roark 
McKee, Megan C. 
McKee, Melita Lynn 
Mckeever, Callie Anne 
McKenney, Tara Chandler 
McKenzie, Caitlin Blaire 
McKenzie, LaBanda Gail 
McKern, Kayla Lynn 
McKinley, Lauren Elizabeth 
Mckinley, NiandriaTra'Shun 
McKinney, Amanda D 
McKinney, Clinetta Jones 
McKinney, Katelynn Blaine 
McKinney, Keirsten Bailey 
McKinnie, DeeAnna 
McKnight, Niesha C. 
McLain, Bailey Rheanna 
McLain, Jacob A 
McLain, Sydney Elise 
McLamore, Jordan 
McLaren, Sally 
McLaughlin, Alicia Kowitz 
McLean, Kereese A. 
McLean, Samantha Kay 
McLellan, Elizabeth Leeann 
McLemore, Dominique Gabrail 
McLendon, John Tyler 
McLendon, RylieSekaly 
McLendon, Zachary K. 
McLoughlin, Taylor Rae 
McMahan, Dana Kathleen 
McMahon, Brittany Morgan 
McMahon, Corrissa Beatrice 
McMahon, Rochelle Annette 
McManus, Ethan Ross 
McManus, Melissa Sheree 
McMickens, Diamond Lanee' 
McMillan, Alexis Deniece 
McMillan, Chelsey Danielle 
McMillian, Advson Breanne 
McMillian, Micala Patterson 
McMillin, Davin 
McMullen, Reema 
McNaughton, Bethany Faye 

McNaughton, Matthew K\ le 
McNeal, Carla Michelle 
McNeal, Jackson Lee 
McNeal, Jamie M Laborde 
McNear, Jeffrey James 
McNear, Justin Kevin-Devon 
McNeely, Brittney Michelle 
McNeely, Casey Lynn 
McNeely, Jacquelyn Rae 
McNeely, Lenzi Rose 
McNeely, Mackenzi Hope 
McNeer, Kelly Elizabeth 
McNeill, Larry G 
McPhail, Jessica Lucy 
McPhate, Dustin Cade 
McPherson, Stacey Lynn 
McQueary, Lindsey M. 
McRae, Joshua Allen 
McReynolds, Daisy Lynne 
McReynolds, Nathanial F 
McRoberts, James Patrick 
McVay, Tonya Nycole 
McWilliams, Jennifer Lynn 
McWilliams, Mayte 
Meadors, James Gerald 
Meadows, Graham Joseph 
Meadows, Jerry Louis, Jr 
Meadows, Sammie Melton, Jr 
Meaux, Garrett P. 
Meaux, Megan Thibodeaux 
Medina, Alexis Alayne 
Medina, Amy S. 
Medina, Danielle 
Medine, Kavlee Anne 
Meehan, Rebecca Rose 
Meeks, Taronika L 
Meeks, Taylor D. 
Megee, Briana Bailey 
Mehl, Cor\ Jace 
Mehl, Mathieu C 
Melancon, Tyler Scott 
Melder, Christopher Joseph 
Melder, Jared Cody 
Melder, Mary Lee 
Melder, Philip R 
Melotakis, Mason E 
Melton, Hayden Ray 
Menard, Danielle Leigh 
Menard, Rachelle Amelia 
Menard, Skylar Michele 
Menard, Susan Jane 
Menard, Toni M. 
Menier, Aaron Jake 
Meo, David John 
Mercer, Jason 
Mercer, Shelliejo 
Merchant, Brittany Elise 
Mercuro, Mai lory Noel 
Merendino, Amber Nicole 
Merilos. Sydney Elizabeth 
Merkel, Kevin Robert 
Merrell, Brittany Lenora 
Merriman, Kaci D 
Merritt, Steele Hunter 
Merritte, Roquel M. 
Merritte, Tonika R. 
Merryfield, Rena J 
Meshell, Joshua M 
Meshell, Sadie Nicole 
Meshell, Seseley Paige 
Messer, Danielle Lauren 
Messick, Charles Brandon 
Metlin, Kristy 
Metover, Arm C 
Metoyer, Breanna Janee 
Metoyer, Brittany E 
Metoyer, Chriscella Marie 
Metoyer, Courtney Erin 
Metoyer, Justin P. 
Metoyer, Kelsey Marie 
Metoyer, LaShonda D 
Metoyer, Lisa Antoinette 
Metoyer, Mariah Lynne 
Metover, Valeria Maria 
Metrejean, Cameron ) 
Mettenbrink, Christine A 
Metternich, Clayton 
Meyer, Daniel 
Meyer, Jeanne Michelle 
Meyer, Matthew J 
Meyers, Thomas Aubrey 
Meylain, Megan Danielle 
Meylian, Amy Renee' 
Mezquita, Brittany Thomas 
Michael, Marche R. 
Michaelis. Heather 
Michalek, KacieJ 
Michel, Ariana Marie 
Middleton, Jennifer M. 
Midkiff, Candice M 
Midkiff, Destiny N. 

Midkiff, Joshua T. 
Mikesh, Meghan Marie 
Milam, Ashley Paige 
Milam, Sheila K 
Milburn, Jasmine Chefon 
Miles, Nikita Elizabeth 
Mi ley, Haley Renee 
Millard, Michelle Lynn 
Millender, Tara Lynn 
Miller, Allison Jill 
Miller, Andrea E. 
Miller, Ardean 
Miller, Blake A. 
Miller, Brittany Louise 
Miller, Candace Joy 
Miller, Catherine F. 
Miller, Dallis 
Miller, Daron LaSonte 
Miller, Denille Marie 
Miller, Ernest Hubbard 
Miller, Gayle Smith 
Miller, Holly Barberousse 
Miller, Jacqueline D. Leland 
Miller, Jake P. 
Miller, Jeremy 
Miller, Jessica 
Miller, Jessica N. Green 
Miller, Jodi Cheree 
Miller, John B 
Miller, Kayla Deanna 
Miller, Kristie 
Miller, Lajerica S 
Miller, Laquesha C. 
Miller, Laura Elaine 
Miller, LeMichael 
Miller, Lindsey S 
Miller, Lizabeth Ann 
Miller, Michael Dewayne 
Miller, Mickey DeWayne 
Miller, Samantha Alyse 
Miller, Shannon Dale 
Miller, Sherry Denise 
Millhouse, Lisa Elizabeth 

en, Terry P., Jr 
gan. Beau Joseph 
gan, Felise AnChel 
n, Shanelle Rnee' 


Mills, Andrew S. 

Mills, Charles Joyner 

Mills. Michael S. 

Mills, Quanita 

Mills, Sharla Joanne 

Milner, Sloan Elizabeth 

Milton, Kaylie Karma 

Milton, Markeisha A. 

Milton, Nicholas John 

Mims, Cavashaie R 

Mims, LaTonya S. 

Mims, Nicklaus Wells 

Mingo, Tyronnica LeAnn 

Minter, Alyea Marnia 

Misher, April Michelle 

Mitcham, Lauren B. 

Mitchell, Angela Rochelle 

Mitchell, B'el L 

Mitchell, Brandy Renee 

Mitchell, Carla Antoinette 

Mitchell, Cash Terrell 

Mitchell, Cecil Scott 

Mitchell, Charles 

Mitchell, Chasity Briane 

Mitchell, Colt A. 

Mitchell, Conswayla 

Mitchell, Corey R. 

Mitchell, Crystal 

Mitchell, Danny R. 

Mitchell, Delvin Demone 

Mitchell, Dennis James, Jr. 

Mitchell, Gladys lleana Mata 

Mitchell, Hope Sharae 

Mitchell, Jackie F. 

Mitchell, Jesse James 

Mitchell, Jessica Justine 

Mitchell, Jessica N 

Mitchell, Jordan Devan 

Mitchell. Joshua H. 

Mitchell, Joshua Taylor 

Mitchell, Katie Marie 

Mitchell, Kontina Vanessa 

Mitchell, Lakeidra K. 

Mitchell, Lavnett 

Mitchell, Linda A. 

Mitchell. Linda F. 

Mitchell, Marquita Lee 

Mitchell. Matthew Melton 

Mitchell, Paula Anne 

Mitchell, Rahkeem Rashul 

Mitchell. Ralph Daniel, Jr. 

Mitchell, Raven Shamone 

Mitchell, Sharika Shanta 

Mitchell, Shrea Price 
Mitchell, Timothy Tyler 
Mitts, Carrie Jean 
Mitzelfelt, Tara Linn 
Mixon, Christopher L. 
Mixon, Lyndsay 
Mixon, Whitney L 
Mixon, Whitney Lynn 
Moak, Jon Jeremy 
Mobbs, Sabrina DaShawn 
Modlin, Lindsey Elizabeth 
Moffett, Adris M 
Moffett, Ashley 
Moffett, Sara Margaret 
Mohamed, Yasir Ahmed 
Moi, Allyse G 
Moises, Cameron Ashforth 
Mokry, Jason D 
Molette, LandellVictoron 
Molina, Luisa 
Molina, Rebecca Lynn 
Mollette, LaTosha Jackson 
Momenpour, Shahla 
Monette, Cortney 
Monette, Lawrence C 
Money, Shanna Elizabeth 
Monroe, Garrett Allen 
Monroe, Kaylee Alece 
Montenegro, Kelley Renea 
Montgomery, Elmer Charles, III 
Montgomery, Richard B. 
Montoucet, Amanda 
Monty, Jordan Alexandra 
Moody, Sarah Katherine 
Moody, Tasha R. 
Moon, Devota Jean 
Moore, Alyssa Nicole 
Moore, Brandon L 
Moore, Cameron J 
Moore. Cavante J 
Moore, Christopher Jon 
Moore, Colette Dene' 
Moore, Ellen Michelle 
Moore, Garrison T. 
Moore, Goldmon Princeton 
Moore, Hannah Catherine 
Moore, Harrison Joseph 
Moore, James C 
Moore, Jamie Bobbitt 
Moore, Joseph Shane 
Moore, Kara Denae 
Moore, Laneshia Francina 
Moore, Laura Marie 
Moore, Logan Ray 
Moore, Milan E. 
Moore, Rebecca 
Moore, Ria Jeanice 
Moore, Robert Earl 
Moore, Shareka Sade' 
Moore, Shoncherist Devon 
Moore, Shylar Normonica 
Moore, Spencer Harrison 
Moore, Stacey Olivion 
Moore, Staci Jo 
Moore, Stormie Raynee 
Moore. Symphony Shonatrese 
Moore, Victoria Lynn 
Moore, William Lawrence 
Morace, Anna Louise 
Morace, Maegan S 
Morace, Misty Renee 
Morace, Taylor Rose 
Morales, Amanda 
Morales, Guadalupe De Guzman 
Morales, Julie 
Morales, Tomas Killeen 
Moran, Angela Denise 
Moran, Craig S. 
Moran, Georgia Nell 
Moreau, David Paul 
Moreau, Sommer Kristine 
Moreau, Stephanie M 
Moreau, Vanessa Lynn 
Morehead, Stephen Andrew 
Moreland, Alexandra Diane 
Moreno. Holly Elyse 
Morgado, Jose. Jr. 
Morgan, Aaron Nathaniel 
Morgan, Alexandra Monet 
Morgan. Brandon M. Cummings 
Morgan, Christine Nicole 
Morgan, Clarissa A 
Morgan, David Scott 
Morgan, Eva Katherine 
Morgan, |ohn Ty ler 
Morgan, Kyle G. 
Morgan, Larissa Maxine 
Morgan. Lauren Michael 
Morgan, Rebecca 
Morgan, Sondra D. 
Morgan, Taylor Elaine 

Morgan, Terrica Denee' 
Morgan, Tiffany Michelle 
Morgan, Wesley E. 
Morgan, Zachary Lane 
Moriarty, Megan Ann 
Morphew, Jessica Marie 
Morra, Chelsea 
Morris, Brittany Nicole 
Morris, Damian Lecharles 
Morris, Deeleen 
Morris, Erica Nicole 
Morris, Jace 
Morris, Laura 
Morris, Marissa S 
Morris, Ora L. 
Morris, Osneciah 
Morris, Paula Ellen Castete 
Morris, Rumeall L 
Morris, Tia Charel 
Morrison, Kristen Rae 
Morrison, Ma'Ketia R. 
Morrison, Mathew L 
Morrison, Michael Logan 
Morrison, MiWha 
Morrison, Morgan Suzanne 
Morrison, Rico R 
Morrow, Kari Marie 
Morse, Afeni Y. 
Morse, Sharla Ashley 
Morse, Sharon Anise 
Morton, Calvin Anthony 
Moseley, Zachary C 
Moses, Belinda L. 
Moses, Claude Alexander 
Moses, Juanice Monique 
Moses, Ken'yonna Das'nae 
Moses, Nicese Nicole 
Moses, Troy W 
Mosley, Brittany Lynell 
Mosley, Morgan Lynn 
Mosley, William Ralph 
Moss, Callie Marie 
Moss. Elizabeth Marie Giordano 
Moss, James R 
Mote, Donald Edward 
Moton, Tyesha L. 
Mott, Rachel Elizabeth 
Moulliet, Meagan Laura 
Mount, Morgan Layne 
Mouton, Amber Dawn 
Mouton, Daren J 
Mouton, Myeshia L 
Moyson, Ann 
Mrak, Elizabeth Anne 
Mudd, Angela R 
Muehlbach, Adam G. 
Muellenschlader, Meagan Camille 
Mueller, Phillip 
Muhammad, Ahmad 
Mule', Lesley Ross 
Mulkey, Robert Miles 
Mullee, Jennifer A. 
Mullen, Catherine 
Mullens, Kendal L. 
Mullikin, Klenten Renn 
Mulnix, Taylor Drew 
Mulvihill, Connie Mckey 
Mulvihill, Robert Aaron 
Mumford, Brandon J 
Mumford, Joy Michelle 
Munch, Bryan David 
Mungur, Bedanth 
Munoz, Luis Aaron 
Murchison, Garrett Wayne 
Murdock, Jarred Miles 
Murdock, Terrell William 
Murph, Michael 
Murphy. Amanda B. 
Murphy, Bailey Akssa 
Murphy, Britney K 
Murphy. Brittany Allyse 
Murphy. Caitlin 
Murphy, Felicia Shanta 
Murphv Jererm Allen 
Murphy, Kelli Rebecca 
Murphy, Kristina Larrissa 
Murphv, Sammie Laine 
Murray, Alicia Marie 
Murray Amber 
Murray. Anela 
Murray. Drummer 
Murray. Jeremy Paul 
Murray. Leigh Anne 
Murray Victoria 
Murrel, Sarah K. 
Murrell, Cassonva Yevette 
Murrell, Taija L. 

en Rae Maria 
Muse, Jeremy Samuel 
Muse, Yvette Clay 
Musgrove, lavonna Nicole 

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Pabst. Carol Flowers 
Pacheco Cruz, Sheyla Mari 
Pacheco, Emily Micaiah 
Pacheco. Kayla Renn 
Pacholik. Kaylon Alise 
Pacillo, Hailee Nicole 
Caddie Cannon E. 
Paddie, Catherine Anne-Marie 
Padgett. Knstina L 
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P.irker Pi - 

ttacy Unn Drew 
Parker, Ten lynell 
P.irker, Timothy u 
Parker Whitney i 
Parks ( bristopher 

Parks. EridcW 
Parks kelsi Paige 
Parks, Ouentin Harold 
Parks, Yoeisha E 

Parmley. Teres.) Annette Taggart 

Parnell Melmda H. 
Parr. Julie Al\c e 
Parra, Breanna Unn 
Parrie. Hallie Lynette 
Parrie, Hilary S 
Parrie, Jessica Lynne 
Parrie. Steven Lynn, Jr. 
Parrie. Thomas Lester 
Parrino, Karen Kellev 
Parsons, Amber L 
Parsons, Miles S. 
Partida, Jessica Marie Leslie 
Patel, Priya Kiran 
Patin, Danielle Simone 
Patin, Trev Michael 
Patrick, James Russell 
Patrick, Jenna Lynne 
Fatten, Meagan Alexis 
Patterson, Daniel Alan 
Patterson, Deonika 
Patterson, CabrieleV. 
Patterson, Kristin Leigh 
Patterson, Nicole Catherine 
Patton, Erin Michea 
Patton, Joshua James 
faul, Byron Lamar 
ftul, Curtis Chance 
ftul, Cynthia Lynn 
Flaul, Garrett Ashton 
FW, Jennifer Nicole 
Paul, Jessica Kaylene 
Paul. Jessica Nichole 
Paul. John Lovd, Jr 
Paul, Joshua Logan 
Paul, Juanita Amelia 
Paul. Krystal Melanie 
Paul, Michele R. Shattuck 
Paul, Monica R 
Paul. Ruby L 
Paul, Stormie Latasha 
Paul, Taylor Brooke 
Paulk, Ashley Danielle 
Paulk, Kurtis R. 
Payne Adrian D 
\^\nt\ Demetrius D'Wayne 
Payne, Dezmun Deman 
Pa\ ne, Ethel Marie Moss 
Payne. Jared Jevon 
Payton, Alicia Lauren 
Pavton, Deanza D 
Payton Katina M. 
Payton, Keen Robicheaux 
Payton, Rejean L. 
Pay ton, Skylar Nicole 
F^z. Milovan Alexander 
Pea. Latoyia 
Peair Quanesha 
lidin E. 

lohn Morgan 
' b hell A 
mnon L 

miry Elizabeth 

K a thleen 

kristen Anita 

Nathan Edward 

. •h.w M 
Peart, kaitlin Elyse 

• H 
■ itherine 
Pei k Katherine I 

Reek, I .h ey MaDonna 

ulie( hnstine 

Pefferkorn Brett A 

'• ieen 

•in. i.i i.k e Dean 

Pellenn, ( hoic ey Lynn 
Pellenn. Diamond 

Sarah |o 
Pelt Trenda Leigh 

auren Marie 
Pena. Amlx 
Pendarvis Ki 

i Oletta 
Penn. Brandon S. 
Pennington, Allvson Brooke 
Pennington, Charles Molvin 
Pennington, Sar,. ' 
Pennison, Christy Lynn 
Penny well, (heron Shevette 
Peoples, Carissa Ravborn 
Pepper, Barbara Jean Alt'ord 
Pepper, Olivia Lea 
Perdue, Kristin Megan 
Perez, Dawn Cheryl 
Perez, Jena E 
Perkins, Amanda loan 
Perkins. Ariel Nicole 
Perkins, Ashton A 
Perkins. Katie M 
Perkins, Lawana 
Perkins, Michael Montel 
Perkins, Oliver Eugene 
Perkins, Sherry E. White 
Perkins, Torris LaNorns 
Perot. Hannah Machelle 
Perrault, Mareesa Renee 
Perritt. Rocky L. 
Perritt, Trent Boyd 
Perron, Tina A. 
Perry. Adriene La'Na 
Perry, Angie.Hanna 
Perry, Desmond Lashonda 
Perry, Douglas Blayne 
Perry, Karllis Sterling 
Perry, Kevin Michael 
Perry, Olitha L. 
Perser, Tammi Ritch 
Person, MancK 
Pesich, Katie E. 
Pete, Kavla Nicole 
Pete, Kyra F 
Peter, Alex M. 
Peter, Ariel-Marie Estelle 
Peter, Michael William 
Peters, Jessica L. 
Peters, LaTravia Janee' 
Peters, Lauren Ashley 
Peters, Lauren Page 
Peters, Meagan N 

1(0 Torres 
Peters, Ralph C 
Peterson, Alicia M. 
Peterson, Angellica C. 
Peterson. Eileen F 
Peterson, Joshua Glen 
Peterson, Joshua Ryan 
Peterson, Meredith Ashley 
Petite, Jane Abigal Tendai 
Petite. Lyneshia N. 
Petrunin, Konstantin A. 
Pettit, Jordan M. 
Petty, Matthew I 
Peyton. Krista H 
Pfeiffer, Bryce Dylan 
Pharis, Carrie Elizabeth 
Pharis, Laura Beth 
Phathong, Zachary Won 
Phillips, Angel 
Phillips, Cherrie Takeia 
Phillips Constance Nicole 
Phillips. Kina M 
Phillips, kourtnv Leigh 
Phillips Nonnthian Vernell 
Phillips, Rebecca Lynn 
Phillips Shandra D 
Phillips. Shanika N. 
Phillips, Stephen Ray II 
Phillips, Tiffany Myse 
PhiKaw Christine 
Pi. hon ( lera loan 

Shayia Shaneen 
Pickering Hay ley Denise 

drew 5 
Pi. kett Blair 

• riiliic Nicole 
Picket; Elizabeth Paige 
I'k kett lenny Unn 
Pu ket! Rachel Nicole 
Pk kett Zachary Charles 

dreas ( . 
Pk kney, Chaz 

• rez R.n 
Pkou Megan L. 

Blair Elizabeth 
Pierce, Cadv Suzanne 

Stin Tyler 
Pierce, Mary-Margaret 
Pierce, Melissa Lee 
Pierce, Nicole Ann 
Pierce, Sara W. 
Piente. Elisabeth 
■ '.ittieS. 
Pierite, Teyanna Aleesha 
Pierre, Joshua John 
Pierre, Kimberly 
Pierre, Teriana Teshawn 
Pigott, Philip Joel 
Pikes, Veronica Shantell 
Piland, Brooke Alexis 
Pilcher, Colton D \.n 
Pilcher, Jamie Robert 
Pilcher, Micah Boyett 
Pilcher, Rhert C. 
Pilkington, Alana R. 
Pilkington, Joshua Trey 
Pilley. Tina Racheal 
Pinckard, James E 
Pinegar, Sondra Heaton 
Pinell, Tiffani 
Pini, Hillary Saybriana 
Pinkham, Ian David 
Pinter, Emily G. 
Piper, Chanelle April 
Piper, Jasmine Renea 
Pippin, Brittany LeAnn 
Pisonero, Jeffrey Eric 
Pitard, Meredith M. 
Pitre, Desmond Markel 
Pitre, Mary C 
Pittman, Shelby L. 
Pitts, Brandy Whitten 
Pitts, Laura Elizabeth 
Pitts, Shannon Marie 
Piyvko, KimberK A 
Piwonka, Steven Christian 
Pizzitolo, Angela M 
Pizzolato, Lindsi Rae 
Plaisance, Linda C 
Plaver, Cameron Jarrod 
Player, Donielle Marie 
Player, Sydney Pattrice 
Player. Tchissakid Dre 
Pleasant, Sierra Beunca 
Plesh, Melanie Anne 
Plonski, Melinda Joyce 
Plotkin, Andreyy 
Plumb, Tray is R\an 
Plummer, Kaitlvn Elizabeth 
Poalson, Ashley kay 
Poche'. Lorie D. 
Podgurski, Kristen Elizabeth 
Poe. Rodney D. 
Pogue, Amy Leigh 
Poincon, Blake Anthony 
Poirrier, Alyssa L 
Polk Ry'Nika Marquis 
Pollard, Cashas Cornelius 
Pollock, Stormie Lea 
Pomerov, Judith Eliza 
Pommier. Dianna Jonelle 
Ponder, James W. 
Ponder, Zac hary Ta\ lor 
Ponomarev, Stanislav 
Ponthieux, Allen Raymond 
Pontiff, Scott D. 
Ponton, LaTrice Moesha 
Pool, Elizabeth Ann 
Pool, Lindsay N 
P.x.l Mary 

Poole-Brescia, Janna Lvnne 
Poole, Blaine Lamar 
Poole, Joanna Jennings 
Poole. Jonathan D 
Poole, Matthew Scott 
Poole, Misty 
Poole, RelxH < a 
Pope Karlyi 
Pore he Adam P. 
Porche. Crystal 
Porrhe. Deborah Gerdes 
Porche KyrlinV 
Poree. Sarah R. 
Port Katie 
Porter. Colby Gene 
Porter, Jessica Christina 
Porter. Jonathan k\ le 

- ie Ann 
Porter, Rachel Lauren 
Porter, Trace Barrett 
Portene. Megan Noel 

Portier, Aaron Elizabeth 
Portier, Johnathan Mitchel 
Portillo, Alfredo 
Posey, Brittney Ann 
Posev. Jonathan Darryl 
Possoit, Colton Morgan 
Post, Lindsey Leigh 
Potier, Kelly Lynn 
Potter, Ernest M 
Potter, Russell Kent 
Potts, Ashley 
Potts, Charles Edward 
Potts, Dustin Dyran 
Potts, Jennifer Lindsey 
Potts, Joseph Jacob 
Potts, Lester Charles 
Poullard, Bernita Leshea 
Powell, Amber N 
Powell, Brandon VYa\ ne 
Powell, Brian Keith 
Powell, Chase L. 
Powell, Chemere Brandiosha 
Powell, Harold F., Ill 
Powell, Julie Ann 
Powell. Leanard D 
Powell, Monica Latricia 
Powell, Mvrtle Laur Blanchard 
Powell, Risa Dyrietta 
Powell, Seaira LeShawn 
Powell, Sylvia Denise 
Powers, Allen Andrew 
Powers, Jessica 
Poyadou, Rachel Lian 
Poydras, Tracey 
Prater, Leeann 
Pratt, William L 
Prejean, Daniel John 
Prelow, Ashli Xa'faye 
Prelow, Sefty 

Prescott, Barbara Thompson 
Prescott, Jace Mackenzie 
Preston, Christopher Napolean 
Preston, Michael 
Preston, Tiffany M. 
Prestridge, Mary Ashlyn 
Preuett, Oliver M. 
Prevost, Sharmon Lemoine 
Prevot, Judith Louise 
Prewitt, Kimberly W 
Prewitt, Leigh Anne 
Prewitt, Natalie Denise 
Prewitt, William 
Price, Craig K. 
Price, David Allen. Jr. 
Price, Cretchen H 
Price, Jennifer Lee 
Price, Jennifer Noel I 
Price, Joetavious T 
Price, Justin Levi 
Price, Kelbry Rossay 
Price, Kelly 
Price, Lindsay A 
Price. Loren Christopher 
Price, Matthew Ryan 
Price, Matthew Taylor 
Price, Robert Zimmerman 
Price, Ronneta Latrice 
Price, Shonda Jeanne 
Price, Tammy Michelle 
Price, Zacharv William 
Price, Zuterica Quinnette 
Prichard, Benjamin J 
Prier, Kevin Tyron 
Prier, Michael Jamaal 
Primeaux, Kelsey J. 
Primrose, Myranda Breanne 
Pringle, Lindsey E 
Procell, Dustin M. 
Procell, Cabrielle 
Procell, Sheree Lou 
Profit, Demetrice L 
Prokopf, Shannon E. 
Prothro, Ashley Karen 
Prothro, Sheri Lynn 
Prothro, Thomas Grant 
Protti, Ronald T., Jr. 
Pruden, Amy Lynn 
Pruden, Christopher Martin 
Prudhomme, Katie Lynn 
Prudhomme, Lindsey H 
Prudhomme, Sarah Elizabeth 
Pruitt, Brittany Alyse 
Pruitt, Hunter Neil 
Pryor, Jeremy Edwin 
Puckett, Daniel Frank 
Puckett, Heather Renee 
Puente, Allison Paige 
Pugh, Andrea M 
Pugh, Julianna R. 
Pugh, KacieThibodeaux 
Pulley, Maria J. Esqueda 

Pulley, Marietta Hope Brown 
Pulliam, Rachel Cathleen 
Pullig, Angela 
Pullig, Kimberly 
Purdy, Luke D. 
Purdv, Shelley Anne 
Purvis, Joshua Paul 
Pusateri, Jennifer Lell 
Putnam, Shaun 
Pyatt, Anthony 
Pyeatt, Chelsea 
Pyles, Tyler Andrew 
Quebedeaux-Guidrv, Nancy Jeanne 
Quebedeaux, Cy Louis 
Quebedeaux, Jessica Marie 
Quebodeaux, Angelia Cobb 
Queen, Michelle Arnold 
Quigg, Christina Ann 
Quincv Jeremy J. 
Quintanilla, Victoria Marie 
Quirk, Jeremy 

Rabalais, Elizabeth M Bladel 
Rabalais, Hannah E. 
Rabalais, Heather Ann 
Rabalais, John D. 
Rabalais, Mark E. 
Rabalais, Mia Hebert 
Rabb, Cash Lee 
Rabel, Thomas B 
Raborn, Claudia L. 
Raborn, Stephanie Rosalee 
Racasi, Jarai Caress 
Rachal, Aaron Henry 
Rachal, Amanda Renee 
Rachal, Betty 

Rachal, Christian Monique 
Rachal, Courtne\ A 
Rachal. Donnyshia Renee 
Rachal, Latori Emmitt 
Rachal, Leslie Nacole 
Rachal, Robin D 
Racine, Randall R 
Racine, Travis Howard 
Rackley, Steve M. 
Radford, Jasmine I. 
Ragan, Kasey Joelle 
Ragas, Core\ J 
Raggio, BriAnna Renee 
Raggio, Bridgette D. 
Raggio, Larry DeAndre' 
Rahim, Renzie 
Raines, Matthew W. 
Rainey, Debra J 
Rainey, LeNorris D. 
Rains, Mayghen Marie 
Rainwater, Brian K. 
Rainwater, Coriyant Lintez 
Rainwater, Leanna Faye 
Raley, Brittany Michelle 
Raley, Catherine G 
Ralston, Erin Nicole 
Rambin, Dustiejo 
Rambo, Randall Todd 
Ramirez, Hannah Leigh 
Ramirez, Rachel Lea 
Ramirez, Roxanne Noel 
Ramonas, Janet V 
Ramos, Christian K 
Ramos, Coley Matthew 
Ramos, Danielle Denise 
Ramos, Jeffery J. 
Ramos, Jenny 
Ramos, Joel 
Ramsey, Dax 
Ramsey, Jodi D'laine 
Ramsey, Julie Kay 
Ramsey, Margaret Agnes 
Ramsey, Robert Clayton 
Ramshur, Ryan Lane 
Randall, Candida 
Randall, Kendra D 
Randall, Sonya Janai 
Randle, Caylee Marie 
Randle, Christine M. 
Randle, Mary Ann lies 
Randolph, Hilda Darlene-Rose 
Ranieri, Cara Michelle 
Rankin, Amanda C 
Rankin, Emily Elizabeth 
Rankin, Kelsey Suzanne 
Ransome, Emma Dene' 
Raphiel, Paula Kelicia 
Rasco, Brendalyn A 
Rasco, Brulicia Tikia 
Rasco, John-David Luke 
Rasco, Kimberly J 
Raspberry, Victoria Paige 
Rate I iff, Sarah Leona 
Ratelle, Jessica Jewel 
Ratliff, Acqualine Michelle 
Ratlin. Natalie A 

Ratliff, Therease 

Ray, Christi A. Birdwell 

Ray, Courtney N 

Ray, Deborah Kaye 

Ray, Dustin Allen 

Ray, Elizabeth Anne 

Ray, Galen T 

Ray, Heather Ann 

Ray, Katie Elizabeth 

Ray I auren Dawn 

Ray, Meagan Elizabeth 

Ray, Noemi A. 

Rayburn, Candace Leigh 

Rayburn, Lorin Allison 

Ray field. Catrina S 

Rayford, Laricka Anel 

Raymond, Brandon Latroy 

Raymond. Kathryn Lynn 

Raynes, Rebecca E. 

Reado, Jacqueline A. 

Reaves, Rachel Winson 

Recer, Cammie N. 

Records, Susanna G. 

Redmon, Morgan S 

Redmon, Sara Elizabeth 

Reece, Kourtnev R. 

Reed, Allison L 

Reed, Kendrick DeOnte' 

Reed, Kulashia Le'zon 

Reed, Leah Ann 

Reed, Patrick Ian 

Reed, Racheal C. 

Reed, Tara E. 

Reed, Whitney Nicole 

Reeder, Zachary F 

Reese, Adrian 

Reese, De'Siree' Monique 

Reeves, Casey Brionne 

Reeves, Cathleen 

Reeves, Jimmy Wayne 

Reeves, Kristopher Deontaye 

Reeves, Stormie 

Regenold, Aly Elizabeth 

Register, Macy Rose 

Register, Mary F. Lloyd 

Reich, Rob Elgee 

Reichart, Angelica Maria 

Reid, Marcia Jean 

Reid, Philip David 

Reid, Randal Paul 

Reilly, Matthew William 

Reimer, Virginia E. 

Reinhardt, Amanda Nicole 

Reischling, Rachel Ella 

Reitzell, Cynthia Renee 

Relaford, Pamela M. 

Reliford, Alexis Nicole-Kalani 

Reliford, Keona Di'Anshae 

Reliford, Patrick W. 

Reliford, Patrick W., Jr. 

Remedes, Kyle Anthony 

Remedies, Angel Ann 

Remedies, Anna Teresa 


Remedies, Brittny LeAnne 

Remedies, Cheyenne Kateria 

Remedies, Danielle Nichole 

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Remedies, Samantha Christine 

Remedies, Toby M 

Remedies, Valerie Ann 

Renard, Brady P 

Renard, Luke James 

Rendall, Curt Matthew Harold 

Renfrow, Kelcey Diane 

Reno, Dusti LeeAnn 

Reppond, Barbara Jeanette 

Rester, Jeraly n 

Reyy. Trecev Cherie 

Rewis, Cindy L 

Reyes, Amy Chere' 

Reyes, Charles Christian 

Reyes, Rosanna Michelle 

Reynolds, Megan E 

Rey nolds, Roger L 

Reynolds, Shandranika Mignon 

Rhea, Jenny Lynn 

Rhine. Danielle Elizabeth 

Rhoades, Morgan Danielle 

Rhodes, Chris Michael 

Rhodes, Destinee' I. 

Rhodes, Megan EKce 

Rhy mes, Gary M 

Rhymes, Shayna Marie 

Rials, Kimberly Ann 

Rice, Brian 

Rice, Heather L 

Rice, Stephanie Dawn 

Rice, TiajaVanique 

Rice, Timothy J. 

Rice, Tyerica Uneke-Dechon 

Rich, Jeffrey Paul 
Rich, Jennifer Erin 
Richard, Amanda Danaye 
Richard, Cory Mark 
Richard, Diana Judith 
Richard, Heather Faye 
Richard, Jodi Andrea 
Richard, Lozia Plaisance 
Richard, Meredith 
Richard, Reginald Joseph 
Richard, Sara Teresa 
Richards, Lore C. 
Richards, Zachary P. 
Richardson, Alyssa 
Richardson, Armad Rasean 
Richardson, Carlotta Clenette 
Richardson, Jasmine De'Von 
Richardson, Kira-Janna R. 
Richardson, Kristen |o) 
Richardson, Lauren P. 
Richardson, Matthew Dalton 
Richardson, Shamon Moneka 
Richardson, Tiffany Nicole 
Riche, Haleigh Elizabeth 
Riche, Jennifer Lauren 
Riche', Chase David 
Richer, Luke 
Richey, James B. 
Richie, April Marie 
Richthofen, Jeremy 
Ricks, Jessica M 
Ricks, Keena K. 
Ricks, Lauren Renee 
Rideau, Laquella Shanae 
Ridgdell, Lori Therese 
Ridler, Christopher Daniel 
Ridout, Adrien Kaye 
Riggins, Andreianna M 
Riggs, John T. 
Rignev, Jennifer 
Riley, Eddie 
Rilev, LeeAnn Michelle 
Riley, Sidney Lannard Louis 
Rimmer, Dayana Sanchez 
Rimmer, Lea Jones 
Rinaudo, Gentry Faith 
Rini, Paul L 
Rinicker, Wynne Dee 
Riscili, Nicole Danielle 
Riser, Stephanie K 
Ritchie, Taylor Jeanne 
Ritchie, Victoria Nicole 
Ritter, Sarah Michelle Lockhart 
Rivera, Dana Leigh 
Rivera, Edgardo Rafael 
Rivera, Michael P 
Rivers, Amanda Monique 
Rivers, Ashley Ta'nette 
Rivers, Braden D 
Rivers, Gary Mark, II 
Rivers, Jarrad Michael 
Rivers, Jasmine 
Rivers, Justin D. 
Rivers, Kailynn M 
Rivers, Nolan Henry 
Rivers, Tommie J. 
Rivers, Trimeka Michelle 
Rivette, Walter John, Jr. 
Roach, Clarence Lee 
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Roark, Jacob Bartmess 
Robb, Jennifer A. Scott 
Robbins, Katie E. 
Robbins, Lashay Renee 
Robbins, Shadrielle 
Robeaux, Jordan P 
Roberson, Anettria Deoun 
Roberson, Angela H. 
Roberson, Bryan K. 
Roberson, Donna Verdel 
Roberson, Eboni Mikell 
Roberson, James 
Roberson, James R 
Roberson, Jennifer Ann 
Roberson, Megan Grace 
Roberson, Rhiannon M. 
Roberts, Alison L. 
Roberts, Brittany J. 
Roberts, Bryan Corey 
Roberts. Chris Starkev 
Roberts. Cole A 
Roberts, Elizabeth 
Roberts, Francesca Demitrius 
Roberts, Jarred Mark 
Roberts, Jessica Dawn 
Roberts, Kimberly Kaye 
Roberts, Marlee Rene' 
Roberts. Rhonda Gay le Tay lor 
Roberts. Samantha D 
Roberts, Sarah Michal 
Robertshayv, Britt A 

Robertson, Allison J. 

Romero, Stacy Rachel le 

Robertson, Deborah Gale 

Rond, April L 

Robertson, Diana 

Rous, Ky lie Nicole 

Robertson, Douglas Bryan 

Root, Brittany Nichole 

Robertson, Jasmine Rayne 

Roppolo, Lauren Hailey 

Robertson, Jennifer E. 

Roque, Tiffany Elise 

Robertson, Justin P. 

Rosalies, Shelby R 

Robertson, Key in 

Rose, Cindy Blount 

Robertson, Lane D 

Rose, Derek J. 

Robertson, Markela K 

Rose, Jarvis D 

Robertson, Shondnk 

Rose, Michael Eugene 

Robertson, Tyler 

Rose, Porsha Renee 

Robichau, Logun P 

Rosenthal, Brussell D., II 

Robichau, Markie Chantel 

Roshong, Shailee Nicole 

Robichaux, Elizabeth C 

Ross, Bryan L 

Robichaux, Stephanie E 

Ross, Chiffon M. 

Robicheaux, Kayloni Elise 

Ross, Clifton Logan 

Robin, Erin Nicole 

Ross, Janis Stupic 

Robineau, Florence 

Ross, Kimberly Rachel 

Robins, Curtis Dewayne 

Ross, Larry Eugene, II 

Robinson, Amanda Jo 

Ross, Larry Eugene, III 

Robinson, Ashleigh Brooke 

Ross, Milton 

Robinson, Bianca 

Ross, Richard M. 

Robinson, Bobby Joe 

Ross, Sarah E 

Robinson, Brandon A. 

Ross, Tana Ashlyn 

Robinson, Brooks Wayne, Jr. 

Ross, Yalounda Lindsey 

Robinson. Carson Klint 

Rossi, Christopher Gerard 

Robinson, Casetta Signater 

Rothschild, Saul Benjamin 

Robinson, Courtney Michelle 

Roton, Tammy Marie 

Robinson, Debra Renee 

Rougeou, Jonathan W 

Robinson, Destiny Monea 

Rousseau, Carol J. 

Robinson, Devon Janiece 

Rousseau, Kari Nicole 

Robinson, Dywaine F.. Jr. 

Roussel, Bradly Paul 

Robinson, Elizabeth Grace 

Roussel, Tyler Anderson 

Robinson, Ginia Chantelle 

Rowbatham, Tabatha Rachelle 

Robinson, Gracie M. 

Rowe, Amanda Carol 

Robinson, Herbert Allen 

Rowe, Edna Suzanne 

Robinson, Jamari J. 

Rowe, Les'Teryuan 

Robinson, Jarvis W 

Rowles, Ricky Lee 

Robinson, Jean Michelle 

Roy, Jared S. 

Robinson, Jerdine Sneed 

Roy, Lauren Patrice 

Robinson, Jeremy J. 

Roy, Michael Dillon 

Robinson, Jermaine Henderson 

Royal, Day id C 

Robinson, Josh 

Rovce, Kay Floyd 

Robinson, Launa Victoria 

Rozelle, Richard Allen 

Robinson, Letaya Nicole 

Rubesova, Martina 

Robinson, Lynkendera Lashell 

Rubin, Millicent L 

Robinson, Patrick Nugent, Jr 

Rubin, Tyler James 

Robinson, Ryan J. 

Rudd, Madeleine 

Robinson, Sheronda M. 

Rudell, Dena Campisi 

Robinson, Sheryl Faye 

Rufo, Robin R. 

Robinson, Twilla Kay 

Ruiz, Michael Antonio 

Robinson, Vanessa S. 

Ruiz, Tania 

Robinson, Velma Jean 

Runnels, Hannah Renee' 

Robinson, Xanthius Xavier 

Runnels, Shelby Faye 

Robison, Desiree 

Runyan, Rebecca Lynn Wallace 

Robison, Katy Morgan 

Rush, Kayla Rene 

Roche, John 

Rushing, Anna 

Rockwell, Patricia M. 

Rushing, Joshua Paul 

Roddy, Michael Q. 

Rushing, Seth R 

Roddy, Travis Benjamen 

Rushing Tiffani Latrice 

Rodebaugh, Samantha Michelle 

Rushing, Tijuan 

Rodgers, Scott 

Rusk, Courtney Leeann 

Rodrigue, Elliott Dickson 

Rusk, Gregory Jason 

Rodriguez, Angelina 

Russ, Cecelia Bonet 

Rodriguez, Audria G. 

Russell, Alaina Elizabeth 

Rodriguez, Brianna Michelle 

Russell, Clayton Martin 

Rodriguez, Jessica Enid 

Russell, Corie Denise 

Rodriguez, Jorge Alberto 

Russell, Debra Mae 

Rodriguez, Juan M. 

Russell, Eric A., II 

Rodriguez, Kayla Toney 

Russell, Erika Mary Person 

Rodriguez, Margaret J 

Russell, James Brandon 

Rodriquez, Cynthia Yvonne 

Russell, Jamie Walding 

Roge, Elizabeth Kaitlyn 

Russell, Karej Lea 

Roge', Jared R. 

Russell, Kendra Katrice 

Roge'. Kayla Elizabeth 

Russell. Kristina G 

Roger, Ashlyn M. 

Russell, Lacey Michelle 

Rogers, Ashley R 

Russell, Shandi Sharnelle 

Rogers, Brean Shane 

Russell, Stephanie Jean Burge 

Rogers, Brittany Lynn 

Russo, Bradley John 

Rogers, Brittney Sharnae' 

Russo, Nicolas G 

Rogers, Charlotte Johnson 

Rutherford, Amelia Jana 

Rogers, Jaikeva 

Rutland Walter C 

Rogers, Kacee D 

Ryan, Elizabeth Nicole 

Rogers, Ky le Andreyv 

Ryan. Jeremie Jacob 

Rogers, Margaret \ 

Ryan, Jessica Ann 

Rogers, Paulette 

Ryan, Tina Marie 

Rogers, Tricia Kim 

Ryan, Victoria Corine 

Rogerson. Nichole E 

Ryder, Hay ley Nicole 

Rohm, Victorya D 

Ryder. Kate Elizabeth 

Rojas, Francisco Jose' 

Ryder, Loren Noel 

Roland. Tvrah DiShay 

David N 

Rolen, Kellv Partain 

Ry land Royvdv B 

Rolland, Julius E, Jr 

Sabala, Amanda Michelle 

Rolling, Lindsey I 

Saddler. William Russel. Ill 

Rollins Kimberly Joann 

Sadka. Lauren Elizabeth 

Rollis, Aidalvnn 

Sadler, Katie E. 

Rollis, Daniella C. 

Sadler, Sarah 

Rolon. Stanley James 

Salard, Haley D. 

Romero, Alisa Marshall 

Saltier MarcellaJ. 

Romero, Brandon Allen 

Salmon, LaTyveika Alexandria 

Student Roster 


IM k.u i Al.ine 

Smith Ashlee Ann 

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Simmons K.n.i ;• 

Smith Andres 1 laine 

Simmons ks Ie larkin 

Smith Beth. ins Shalane 

Simmons 1 amont 1 

Smith Betts 1 

Simmons, 1 audi 

Smith Bills 1) Wis lie 

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smith, Bradle) k 

Sharp Valerie Lynn 

Simmons Misti 1 

Smith, Br 

Sharpe ( 

Simmons I'.miel.i k 

Smith Br. nidi \n hole 

Simmons Sheil.i ( .is Doftt b 

smith Brandi Rae 

i.ssn |ohn I .ill 

Simmons, Sheronit .1 

Simmons Summer Hollossas 

Smith, Breanne Mu belle 
Smith, ( aleb Pierce 

i i tolly Renee I ongino 

Simmons Sn/an.ih 1 eigh 

smith ( aleb Sditt 

Shaver, Stormie k 

Simmons lams 1 

smith, ( andai e shai arte 


Simmons, Issila Boyd 

smith, C .ir.i II 

Shaw Douglas, Ii 

Simmons \.ilii . | 

Smith < aroline leanette 

Shaw ( .r .n r I ii-.MKir 

Simmons Vh 1. ir i.i Nil ole 1 e.ih 

Smith, ( arrie lase 

Shaw lacobWayne 

simms Brand) Vn toria 

Smith, ( arroll Ri 

sii. us lennifef Lynn 

simms. Sarah Nm ole 

Smith, (had Stuart < ,oms 

Shaw iiihn Mi< hael 
Shaw Sherrie Ann 

Simms, Shawn Mil hael 
( hristophei 

Smith, Chelsea E 

Smith, ( hnstine Isn 

Shaw, Waldean I velyn Kessel 

Simon. Daylanna Doris 

Smith, ( hristophei B 


Sheehan, Nathaniel Ross 

Simon Deon l . 

smith, ( ourtne) DeAnne 

■ i Kiara 

Sheets Rebekah Leigh 
Sheffield < ath) I 

Simon Earl Rashad 
Simon. 1 rin 1 

Smith, Courtney Lynn 

h - n ' 

smith, Dalton Kip 

Lucas Dylan 

Shelburg Brandon K 

Simon, |. ic oli c harles 

Smith, Da 

Matthew iwi'M 

Shelby, < hrist) 1 

Simon, |ordan I. 

smith, I tawana I ) 

Shelfo \shlr\ l 

Simon kelli 1) 

Smith, Deborah Pady 

Shell Mexist 

Simon, Kendell 

Smith, I ri 

Shelley, Brandon 1). 

Simon, Mi( belle Marie 

Smith, Deondre C. 

Stat i R 

Snellen, Alvin ( . 

Simonelli, Katelyn Mae 

Smith, Derrick Houston 


Snellen, Kimberl) Marie 
Shelton Nit holas B 

Simons, Heather Annette 
Simons, Maria Anne 

Smith, Domonique D. 
Smith, Donna May 

i Marie 
Seaboum Monica tatwanette 

ie i 

Shelton Sarah Nicole 
Shelton SloaneN ii toria 

Shel) siss.ii , Ann 1 h/abeth 
Shepherd, < hvanna 1 laine 

Simons, Nicholas Tyler 
Simpson, Andrew M. 
Simpson, Cody Michael 
Simpson, Herbert C. 

Smith, Doretta Jean 

Smith, Dustin Blake 

Smith, Edward Thomas 

Smith, Emily N. 

Shepherd, Shauntoria Iman 

Simpson, Italy Sha'Trice 

Smith, Emily Renee 

ray lof K 

Shepherd. Terraniecya Necole 

Simpson, Karrie Rose 

Smith, Erin Michelle 

Bradford Miles 

Shepherd. Whitney 

Simpson, Kedarrius K 

Smith, Fredericca S. 

Matthew T.u for 

Sheppard, < had Mit< hel 

Simpson, Mieshya )amell 

Smith, Gail E. 

Seawood ^ned 

Sheppard, Chyna L. 

Simpson, Molly Frances 

Smith, Hannah 

get l<ll 1 

- lara Mi< belle 

Sheppard, Gabriel R 
Sheppard, Samantha Latisa 
Sherman I run. ml \ im enl 
Sherman, Matthew Alan 

Simpson, Sarah B. 

Smith, Heath Michael 
Smith, Heather Delaney 
Smith, Hillary A. 
Smith, Ian Samuel 

Simpson, Stacey Evette 

i lesiree Lynnette 
I onstani e Paige 

Simpson, Terri Ann 
Simpson, Umika 

Mu hael franc is 

Sherrill, Alii ian S 

Sims, Alana Marie 

Smith, (acquelyn Christina 

nbrosia Monique 

Shidiskis, Lorinda Lynn 

Sims, Jackeith 

Smith, lames Brian 

Sell Kelt) Lillian 

Shief, Ke\m |erome, |r. 
Shieldnight Brian 

Sims, Rocky Dale 

Sinclair, Logan Presley Seab 

Smith, (ami Lynn 
Smith, Jamie Lynn 


Shields, Christina Louise 

Sinegal, Cordaro Joseph 

Smith, Janasia Danielle 

unika Deshon 

Shields Dametria 1 ettena ( alvin 

Singletary, Dustin Alexander 

Smith, Janine Dorice 

1 rymetria Raae 

shields Rebecca Ann 

Singletary, Dustin R 

Smith, Jessica Lynn 


Sellers, Robert i ee 

Shimko, Michelle |oyi e 

Singletary, Elizabeth Michelle 

Smith, Joel Rayburn 

- W.i Demons O'shea 

Shinall, Monii a Rai hele Rom.nn 

Singletary, Shelia Gaye 

Smith, Jonathan E. 

Monni Bond 

Shipes Lydia 

Singleton, Kenyatta S. 

Smith, Jonathan Micha 

I rin l 

Shipley, Faith < >lh ia 

Singleton, Nita M. 

Smith, Juanita B. 

: tavid B 

Shipp, Cortney L. 

Sirmons, Alyssa Sue 

Smith, K.u ie 1 

i ierland Renee 

Shirley, Elizabeth Ann 

Sisco, Kayce Renee 

Smith, Kanelia 


il Kena Marie 

Shirley, Janel 

Sisk, Kaitlyn Renee 

Smith, Kara Melissa 

hd B 

1 fill i.i s 

Shirley, Karen B 

Sistrunk, Bryan Cody 

Smith, Katrina 

i Sarena Lynn 

Shirley, Kyle David 

Sistrunk, Christopher (,. 

Smith, Kayla Michelle 

Mi milads 

Shirley, Si ott rdward 

Sistrunk, Russell Allen 

Smith, Kenya Nicole 

Sengphongphanh, Vanida 

slim klee l mi I 

Sittig, Joseph Thomas 

Smith, Kimberley W. 

Sennett, (ordan ( )lfver 

Shoemake, < hance A 

Sjoberg, Carly Marie 

Smith, KirbyV 

1 lodwin Kwame 

Shoemaker, \nit.i Christine 

Skaggs, Mark Christopher 

Smith, Krystle Chantray 

Sepulvado, Manna ( 

Sholai leffre) N 

Skidmore, Courtney Danielle 

Smith, Lacie L 

Vpril 1 in 

Short, Carolyn Sue Allen 

Skidmore, Courtne\ Denise 

Smith, Lawanda Lashun 

■ In Bn.inna M 

Shorter, Regina Gabriel Ie 

Skimmerhom, Christopher Luke 

Smith, Leeanna Mi( helle 

Sepulvado, < hristian T 

Shoyebi, lemitope \ 

Skinner, Lisa A 

Smith, Londie Gooden 

ado Daulton m. 

Shreve, Kyle Anthony 

Skipper, Kimelar S. 

Smith, I in s Anne 

/ado David Lewayne 

Shreve, l.n lor Ryan 

skipper Stephanie Gibson 

Smith, Mads son Brianna 

Sepulvado, Deidre I) 

Shugart Ashleigh I lizabeth 

Slater, Evan Christopher 

Smith, Marcus Anthony 

■ in Dexter Allyn 

Sias Dorothy Ann 

si. iter. |ena 

Smith, Mary Pat Lynn 

/ado Kolton ( 

Sibille, Natalie Catherine 

Slaton, Jimmie Boyd 

smith, Mar> V. 

"in i on Letitia 

Sibley, Devin Lynnette 

Slaughter, < asala 

Smith, Matthew Daniel 

In. Man s Lynn 

Sibley, llish.i 

liter, KimberlyJ. 

Smith, MelvieT. 

. Ann 

ado Randall < in 

Sibley, lodi Danielle 

Slaughter, Lizzie 

Smith, Michael Austin 

imantha Lynne 

Sibley, Scott 1 

Slaughter, Marcus B 

Smith, Micole Carol 

in Shell) Alyse 

Sible) \ 

Slaydon, lason i awreni e 

Smith, Mosherri ( 

Siegmund Shekinah ( i 

Slayter, David Wesley 

Smith, Myrisha |. 

ilerie < harlene 

Siem, lessii ,i Bohrei 

Sloan, ( arol 

Smith, Nicholaus lartarviez 


Sifuentez, April Mil belle 

Sloan, Shawn. i K 

smith Nicole Staneart 

Kelll (. 

Silas \nit.i I ouise 

Sloan, Sheterkia Shuntae 

Smith. Rai hel Anne 


Silas, i teuwan i ashawn 

Slusher, Nancy Heberi 

Smith. Rachel Ellen 

■ I knsi.i Lynn 

sill. w, in < ilynn Raige 

Small, ( ameron Deshun 

smith Rahman Kariei 


1 illi..ii;h 

sills. Kimberl) Ionian 
Silver, l mil) 

small, Kelvin rrumaine 

Smart 1 than 

Smith, Rashad Raynard 

Smith, Reneisha ( hianti 

Sikeriii Marcos Samuel 


smut |ohn l aw 

Smith, Ablne Lynn 

Smith Samuel H, III 

Simmons I )ui .is In-s.i 

Smith, Adam 1 ee 

smith, Sandi 

smith, Adrian Madru k.i 

Smith, Sara Anne 

Simmons Alalia |,imne 

smith, Mcaysha Deondra 

Smith. Sarah Dossns 

Simmons, Ash.nite Rene 

Smith Mexis 

Smith. Sarah Isnette 

Simmons \slil.\ I' 

Smith, MexiS Allele 

Smith S, ott A 

Simmons Brand) Mel. me 

Smith, Allison K 

smith Sedelia Danielle 

Simmons, Brooke D.trlene 

Smith, Am, mil. i ( 

Smith. Shavonte S 

Simmons ( r\ (,ail 

Smith Amanda ( laine 

smith Shawn Russel 

Simmons Deirdre kisett 

Smith. Ann Phillips 

Smith states ( harlene 

Simmons Derii |) 

Smith, Angel A, ( ollins 

Smith Stephany Lorain 

Simmons Dsan.i Denise 

Smith Angela Renee 

Smith Stephen Paul 

Simmons Jonathan William 

Smith Anna 1 leas en 

Smith, I.imms 1 

Smith leiousha S. 

smith iittans Garrett 
Smith, Timoth) P 
Smith, Tina Denise 
Smith. Tina Marie Waldon 
Smith, fob 
Smith. Ii.ii ) Jo 
Smith I 
Smith, Trent I ee 
Smith, Isler 

Smith, victoria Jordan 
smith, Yblanda Yvette 

smith, Zai h < hnstopher 
Smith, Zandra H. 
Smoak, Sara Lynn 
Smoot, Malcolm Jamar 
Smotherman, Shelb) I 
Smothers, DeVrs I es i.ithan 
Smothers, |enni|iher Isn 
Smothers, I isa Marie Hayes 
Smyth, Klob) I ee 
Sneed, Sametria LaChelle 
Snelling, Emily A 
Snipes, Joanna R. 
Snow, l aRonda I bonette 
So'oto, Natasha Rose 
Socia, Melissa Meshell 
Soileau, Codv Christopher 
Soileau, I ia I )arbonne 
Solea. April Adelle 
Soley, Joe Thomas. |r 
Sol ice, Dylan G 
Solomon, Anissa Shields 
Sonnier, Jennifer Joanne 
Sonnier, Kristen Rhea 
Sonnier, Marissa Faith 
Sonnier, Nicole DesHotels 
Sorapuru, Brittnes M. 
Sorensen, Lesli Diane 
Sorrells, Sherard 
Soule, Lisa 
Sowell, Ayanah Jael 
Sowell, Kortni Monique 
Sowells, Krystle Michelle 
Spaethe, Justin R 
Spahn, Melanie L. 
Spain, Sarah E 
Spann, Laranda T 
Sparks, Meagan Rena 
Sparks, Sydney Anne 
Spaulding, Jessica Dawn 
Spears, Amber L 
Spears, Kenon Andre' 
Spedale, Maximilian 
Speed lennifer Marie Barton 
Spell, Ashley Mae 
Spells, Bryant I 
Spence, Shane M. 
Spencer, Andrea 
Spencer, Ebonee N. 
Spencer, Gregory, |r. 
Spencer, Kasey C 
Spencer, Olivia Charmaine 
Spent er Preston Andrew 
Spencer, Whitney Katherine 
Spiegel, Jenny Lynne 
Spikes. Hilar, Leanne 
Spikes, Michelle Wainwright 
Spikes, Zondra E 
Spillers, Kathryn Chloe 
Spillman, Misty Dalme 
Spinks, Carter C 
Spoor, Destiny McKenzie 
Spoor, Dustin Dakota 
Spotss ille. April 
Sprawls, Hannah Clothilde 
Springer, Joseph Paul 
Springer, Mark F. 
Sproles, Sarah E 
Spurgeon, Amber Nicole 

Spurgeon, ( arrie Das ton 

Spurgeon. Joanna M 
Spurlin. James Cregors 
Spuria k, Erin Nichole 
Spur lock, lessica ( ara 
Squires, |ohn I than 
Squyres, Anastasia 

SquyiCS, Shnlos Gail Rohinstin 
Squyres, Susanna Christine 
St ( lair. Hales Marie 
st Pierre, leanne Claire 
St.Romain, Alex Paul 
Staggs. Emily Lindsay 
Staggs, Rai hel Christine 

Sara lli/abeth 
staggs, Suzanna P. 
Stagno, Kyle Anthony 
Stahl, Tyler James 
stales, tori J. 
Stalker. |esse deordie 


Stallion. Kevin Ross 
Stalnaker. Crvstal Marie 
Stames. Br\an Robert 
Stame\. Stephen Arthur 
Stample\. Debra 
Stamples. Patricia Richel 
Standberrv Candace 
Standifer, George C. 
Standifer. Joseph \eil 
Stant'ield, Alan Duane 
Stant'ield. Caleb Benjamin 
Stant'ield. Cara Alasna 
Stant'ield. Clinton A. 
Stant'ield, KimberK Rae 
Stant'ield. Seth Reuben 
Stant'ield, Vanessa Rasnes 
Stanford, Alison L. 
Stanford, Thomas Q 
Stanford, Timothv S 
Stanles. Anita 
Stanle\, D'nea Lsnn 
Stanle\. Danielle Nicole 
Stanley. Jenna Brianne 
Stanlev. Ronnie Lvnn 
Stanles. Samantha Morgan 
Stansell, Kimberk Michelle 
Starks, Jacob T 
Starks, Ruth A 
Starling, Sara Dawn 
Starnes. Jason Scott 
Starns. Charlotte K 
Starr. Davina Antrionette 
Starr, Samuel L. 
Staton. Johnathan Edward 
Steadman, Victoria Lsnn 
Stec, Shanel Allsce 
Stech. Stormi 
Steckler, Lauren Elizabeth 
Stedman. Michael Aaron 
Steele. Constance Antria 
Steele \ishema N 
Stet'aniak. Jennifer Jo\ce 
Steib, Cailah M. 
Steig, Julie Anne 
Steingold. Hana Ann 
Stelk. Charissa N 
Stellv EmiK A. 
Stelk. Meagan Olisia 
StelK. Sarah Louise 
Stennis. Alexis Briana 
Steortz, Kristen 
Steortz. Willis Rvan 
Stephens, Angela )o\ 
Stephens, Brandi 
Stephens, Brittnee L. 
Stephens. Carla Jan 
Stephens, Catherine 
Stephens. Chantelle M 
Stephens, Con. Da\ id 
Stephens, Donna R. 
Stephens. Esther 
Stephens. Fredrick B. 
Stephens. Gerald \\a\ne 
Stephens, Mounira Aimee 
Stephens, Staci Leigh 
Stephens. Toni D. Sanders 
Stephenson. Kaleigh Marie 
Stephenson, KallieA 
Stephenson, Michael Louis 
Stephenson, Michael Rvan 
Stepp. Chase Warren 
Sterling, Sydney Rebekah 
Ste\en. LaTasha Woodworth 
Ste\ens. -\ubres Marie 
Stevens. Bethans R. 
Stesens. Courtenav Alessandra 
Stesens. Courtenes 
Stevens. Hoik Elizabeth 
Stesens. Kara Gradi 
Ste\ens, Rosalee 
Stesenson Dasanta Demarquez 
Stevenson. Kaitkn Renae 
Stevenson. Lauren Fontaine 
Stewart. Amanda L 
Stewart, Ameir Kashif 
Stewart. Asia C 
Stewart. BerknY\onne 
Stewart. Brandon Luvell 
Stewart. Britnes S. 
Stewart. Gar\, Jr 
Stewart. Gregory Charles 
Stewart, Jennifer 
Stewart. Karen Manning 
Stewart. LaToria W right 
Stewart. Melissa Ka\ 
Stewart. Natalie 
Stewart. Natalie Lee 
Stewart. Philip 
Stewart, Raphael A 
Stewart. Rashad A 
Stewart. Samanntha Irene 

Stewart. Ra[ 
Stewart, Ra< 

Stewart. Sarah Ann 
Stewart, Sarah Miranda 
Stewart. Tiffanie LaRue 
Stewart. Tiffans A. 
Stigers, Aaron Chadwick 
Stiles. Katie N 
Stilksell. Rvan John 
Stinnett. Jacqueline G 
Stinson, Erin Nikole 
Stockdale, Robert Jeremiah 
Stockton. Katie M 
Stockton, Robert Seth 
Stoesser. Joseph Wade 
Stokes, Ashley Claire 
Stokes. Karon D. 
Stokes Mariana M. 
Stone, Jonathan Ra\ 
Stores, Kathrine Marie 
Stormer, Latreshia Cierre 
Storms, Anne M. 
Storrs, Julia Marie 
Storrs, Madison 
Story. Jhada Alexandria 
Stoute, Terr\ P. 
Stowers. Kioe 
Stracener, Heather L. 
Stracener, Jordan A 
Stracener, Randall W. 
Stracner, Ste\en W 
Strahan, Emily Katherine 
Strahan. Shelby Camille 
Strange, Caleb Hunter 
Strange, Kvmberk Marie 
Straub, Joseph Adam 
Strasitsch. Adrienne Marie 
Strebeck, Katie Elizabeth 
Street, Amanda Marie 
Stressman, Stephen B. 
Strickland. Cod\ W\att 
Strickland. Cotton Lawrence 
Strickland. Elizabeth Lea 
Strickland, Joshua Gknn 
Strickland, Matthew Lee 
Strickland, Svdne\ R 
Stridiron, Sierra R. 
Stringer, Cristina Angela 
Stringer, Deonga Sheri Gore 
Stringer, James Allen 
Stringer, Treasure L 
Stripling, Emily Lauren 
Strong, Chery I Rene' 
Strong, Patti Jo 
Strong, Tina St. 

Strother, Connie Denise Grantham 
Strother, Julie Ann 
Strother, Kati Virginia 
Strother. Patricia Ann 
Strother, Robert S 
Stroud, Aaron Joel 
Stroud, Cory Wa\ne 
Stroud, Jennifer Miranda 
Stroughter, Shannon Eskameal 
Stuard, Randi Nicole 
Stubbs. Claire Breland 
Stubbs, Derek 
Stuckev, Shannon Margaret 
Studer, Emik A 
Stults, Catherine Jane 
Stump, Stace\ L. 
Sturdivant, Mary Katherine 
Stutes, Sherry Ann 
Suarez, Hailev Nicole 
Sudderth, Stephanie Lvnn 
Suggs, Jesse Milton 
Suggs, Julie Ann 
Suire. Kameron Bla\ze 
Sullivan, Adam M. 
Sullivan, Alecia Breanne 
Sullivan, Jessica Grace 
Sullivan, Kemper Reid 
Sullkan, Lauren E 
Sullivan. Randall C 
Sullivan. Samantha Jo 
Sullivan, Tara Wofford 
Sumbler. Ashle\ Nicole 
Sumbler, Deidra Michelle 
Sumler, Amber J 
Summerour, Allison Mas 
Summers, David Allen 
Summers, Victoria Dawn 
Sutherland, Randv Michael 
Sutton, Courtnes N 
Swan, Denae' Ruth 
Swan. Msshnae' Lee 
Swanson. James Marshall, II 
Swartz Andi Jeannette 
Swavze. Sherry Lee 
Sweat. Tori D. 
Sweetser, Drurv Ruth 
Swick. Bradlev 
Swindle. Jacob Paul 

Sssinnes. LaShaveia S. 
Ssvitzer. Stephanie Brooke 
Swor, Brand\ Kas 
Syas, Toni Elizabeth 
S\ kes, Amanda L 
Sskes. Jamacia Santrell 
Svkes, Temekia C. 
S\ ke. Ashles Necole 
Sskest. Garrett Ellis 
Sylvester, David Louis 
Sskester, Kathleen Marie 
Svlvester, Lala Brittain 
S\kia. Justin R. 
Sslsie. Christopher M 
Sztroin, Kristin N. 
Tabor, Blake Anthons 
Tabor, Heather Deanne 
Tagliarino. Phillip Samuel 
Talberg, Alexander Matthew 
Talbert. John Willard 
Talbot. Karen Michelle 
Tallev. Eric lames 
Talles. Jessica Nichole 
Talmadge. Nicholas Grimm 
Tanguilig. Clarice Decerae 
Tanielu, Daniel Kosema 
Tankslev. Hannah S. 
Tankslev, Shada Michelle 
Tannehill, Andrew Bryan 
Tanner. Keri Denise 
Taras, Alexander Michael 
Taravella. Stephanie Rochelle 
Tarkington, Ro\. IV 
Tarplev, Jennifer 
Tarples, Joseph Robert 
Tarplev Malia Lvnn 
Tarple\. Phillip B 
Tarplev. Terri Denee 
Tarver. Luke Alexander 
Tarver. Susan Michele 
Tasbv Paris L. 
Tate Ada Marinda Sparkle 
Tate. Joanna Marsette 
Tate. Michael W'avne 
Tate. Morris Anthony. Jr. 
Tate. Reshida F. 
Tate, Shaunteana Charvise 
Tate, Summer N. 
Tauzin, Trent Paul 
Taslor. Alsssa B. 
Ta\ lor, Brittnes 
Ta\ lor. Caleb Daniel 
Ta\ lor. Candice Elaine 
Tas lor, Candis Lanette 
Tavlor. Cassandra LaKimberlv 
Tas lor, Cassie Nicole 
Ta\ lor, Chasitv Desiree 
Tavlor. Christina Monique 
Ta\ lor. Christy Monique 
Tavlor. Core\ Jermal 
Ta\ lor. Dana Marie Ds kes 
Ta\lor. Danzell Demarsa 
Tas lor, Dennis Ford 
Tavlor. Ethan A. 
Tavlor, Gregory Jr. 
Ta\ lor. Heather Lvnn 
Tavlor. Joni Alexis 
Ta\lor. Katherine Howell 
Tas lor. Ka\ la Marie 
Ta\ lor. Kendal J 
Taylor, Kim 
Taslor. Kimberk Anne 
Taslor Kymberly Nicole 
Tas lor. La Chanski K. 
Tas lor, LaCorsica M. 
Tavlor. La Tara Jeanas 
Tavlor. LeAnna 
Tavlor. Leanne Rose 
Tas lor. Leshena D. 
Tavlor, LsnnetteD 
Ta\ lor. Mistv Carol 
Ta\ lor. N\ ke\ ia 
Ta\ lor. Passion Lacole 
Ta\ lor. Paula DeShawn 
Ta\lor. Sandbrill Linette 
Taslor, Sheila L 
Ta\lor. Ste\eie M. 
Tavlor. Wendy Lvnne 
Teague. Brittan\ Deann 
Teague, Jacqueline 
Teaslev Jennifer Elknn 
Teasles. Tsra N. 
Teddlie. Kadee Brooke 
Tedesco. Laura S 
Teer. James W. 
Tegtman, Courtne\ L\nn 
Teixeira. Moani Marie 
Tekell. Jamie L\nn 
Telfor, Natalie A 
Telsee. Quintessica B 
Templet, Jason Albert. II 

Templet. Tricia A. 
Tennes. Cherish Lee 
Tennie. Dw ight Jr. 
Terra. Tiffany Green 
Terral, April Amanda 
Terral, Julie Suzanne 
Terrell. Domonique Nicole 
Terrell, Heather Danielle 
Terrell, Sk\e K. 
Terry. Courtnes Chervrell 
Tesfase. Genet 
Testa. Nicholas Joseph 
Teta, Paula G Phillips 
Teutsch. Luke J 
Tessalt. Casi Elizabeth 
Texada. Courtnev A. 
Thames, Dalton 
Thames, Joseph Luke 
Tharp, Loretta Marie 
Thaxton, Clarissa Ann 
Theall, Christopher Martin 
Theard, Sukari 
Thebault. Jessica Elizabeth 
Theriot, Angela McNeil 
Theriot, Jade Elizabeth 
Theriot, Jennifer Marie 

ot, Kelsi R. 

ot, Tommv J 


Thessen, Ambrosia 
Theus. Annessa Monquie 
Theus, Ursula Gisele 
Thevenot. Marie Andress 
Thibodeaux. Brittans Paige 
Thibodeaux, Keisha 
Thibodeaux. Kylie 
Thiels, Daniel Martin 
Thomas-Payne. Idell 
Thomas, Adrienne Nichole 
Thomas, Amanda Bruce 
Thomas, Anastacia Marie 
Thomas, Angela M 
Thomas, Ashton Nicole 
Thomas. BernadetteW 
Thomas. Biju 
Thomas. Brian Keith 
Thomas, Brittens N. 
Thomas, Charlotte 
Thomas, Charnita E 
Thomas, Chassitv Monae 
Thomas, Christopher 
Thomas, Christopher William 
Thomas, Cindy Cutchall 
Thomas, Erica R 
Thomas, Freddie Lee 
Thomas. Frederick Douglas 
Thomas. Frederick Ra\nell 
Thomas. Frederick Tre\ 
Thomas. George E. IV 
Thomas, Hannah V. 
Thomas, Jacob Henry 
Thomas, James Matthew 
Thomas, Jatoya Nicole 
Thomas. Jocekn 
Thomas. Katherine Alexandra 
Thomas. Katlvnn Nichole 
Thomas. Kendall Marie 
Thomas, Kevin Daniel 
Thomas, Kevera Domonique 
Thomas, Kimoth\ T 
Thomas, Lamarious D 
Thomas, Latifah Natae 
Thomas, Lionel 
Thomas. Mary L. Brooks 
Thomas, Michael G 
Thomas. Nelda Jean 
Thomas. Nicholas Preston Hunter 
Thomas. Oliver 
Thomas. Reed Curry 
Thomas. Robert Clavton. Jr 
Thomas, Sarah Grace 
Thomas. Shajuana 
Thomas, Shaletra Shana 
Thomas. Shamika L. 
Thomas, Shawanna Renee 
Thomas, Sherrion Jonitra 
Thomas, Sierra M 
Thomas. Summer Leigh 
Thomas. S\kia 
Thomas. Tamika Anita 
Thomas, Tanisha Nicole 
Thomas. Tiffans Lashav 
Thomas, Tre'Mesha LaShae 
Thomas, Victor Rodell 
Thomasee, Sherrie L. 
Thomason. Aaron Scott 
Thompson. Adriene 
Thompson, Alicia 
Thompson, Brandon 
Thompson, Christopher Clvde 
Thompson, Daniel August 
Thompson, Deborah Michelle 

Thompson, Dennis Kirk 
Thompson, Dominique Renee' 
Thompson, George Charles 
Thompson, James Calvin, III 
Thompson, Jere Welch 
Thompson, Justin Ak in 
Thompson. Keisha Treshell 
Thompson, Kelsey Grace 
Thompson, Kimberles Lsnn 
Thompson, Kimberk 
Thompson, Kristie Lee Davis 
Thompson, Lakin Nicole 
Thompson, Lesa 
Thompson, Lesley LeAnne 
Thompson. Mark Anthons 
Thompson. Mary Lucille DeFee 
Thompson, Megan Catherine 
Thompson, Megan DeAnn 
Thompson, Melissa Michelle 
Thompson. Michael Chadwick 
Thompson, Oscar A 
Thompson, Paula A. 
Thompson, Rhonda Elaine 
Thompson, Stephen Brent 
Thompson, Takeesha Meagan 
Thompson, Tyler Garrett 
Thompson, Lsa N. 
Thornhill, Brittani Lavne 
Thornsberrv. Jennifer Michelle 
Thornton, Jennifer Nicole 
Thornton, Jennifer Rebecca 
Thornton, Jessica C 
Thornton. Sydneye Pauline 
Thrash, Monte William 
Threlkeld, Khaliq A. 
Thurmon, Amanda Ka\e 
Tibbett, Justin D. 
Tibbett. Morgan Leigh 
Tiffanv Michael Bjorn 
Till, Justin Blake 
Tillev. Heather I. 
Tillev Thomas D. 
Tillman, Ashlev Roxanne 
Timberlake, Zacharv Vincent 
Timms. Abigail Marie 
Tims, Candia C. 
Tindall. Tres Nolan 
Tindell, Jodi L. 
Tingle. Amanda Gail 
Tingle, Jennifer Marie 
Tinslev. Justin Kvle 
Tippit, Antonio Marqueze 
Tirado, Olga M. 
Tison, Allison Nicole 
Titus, Danva Neel 
Tjaden, Stephen Randall 
Todd, Ashleigh Jordan 
Todd, Joshua Edward 
Todd. Pamela Ann 
Todd. Shalonda Yvette 
Todd. T\ ler 
Toepfer, Andrew Tait 
Tolbert. Carrie S. 
Tolbert, Jamil Marcel 
Toliver, Tiffanv Nicole 
Tol liver. Ashles N 
Tolson, Madeline Claire 
Tomlin, Amanda Leigh 
Tomlin. Angela Marie 
Tomsak. Kelli M. 
Tones. Amanda Danielle 
Tones. Christina N. 
Tones. Courtnes Danielle 
Tones. Kasla Michelle 
Tones Wanda A. 
Toomer. Reginald J. 
Toomer, Willie J 
Torregano, Jasmine D. 
Torres, Ellen L. 
Torres, Gladss Areli 
Torres. Mario Alejandro 
Torres, Sheri 
Touchet, Donna M 
Toups, Ashles Dassn 
Tousant. Leola 
Tousant, Pontrese 
Tousek, Helen Frances 
Toussaint, Annissa T. 
Toussaint, Kenneth Ras 
Toussaint, Nikki LaTonsa 
Toussant, Cases Denzel 
Tossnson. Courtnes D'lea 
Tracs, Jessica L 
Trao, Monica Rae 
Tracs. Shanna Craig 
Trahan. Kacev Ekse 
Trahan. Krvstal Denton 
Tran. Kaleen Elizabeth 
Tran. Lisa Kim 

Travis. Rs. 

Travlor, Fredrick Dwasne 
Tras lor, Leslie DeShave 
Tregle, Susan C. 
Trent, Ri( - 
Treusch, William A 
Triche, Crystal Marie 
Triggs, Kristen Shea 
Trinco, Tricia Ann 
Trino, Marissa Marie Sagun 
Triplet-Fife. Hope E 
Triplet, Lauren Brittans 
Triplet, Tiffanv Christine 
Triplett, Angela Nears 
Trisler, Alisha Evans 
Tristan, Stephanie Marie 
Troha, Jason David 
Troske, Jessica 
Trotter. Wendy Eve 
Trowbridge. Chloe Valeen 
Trowel. Josce Marie 
Trowel. Rannie Esans 
Truitt, Rachel 
Truong. Ngoc D. 
Trussell, Samantha Rae 
Tucker. Alishea L. 
Tucker, Cora L. 
Tucker, Kelli Marie 
Tucker, Michelle Alexis 
Tucker, Shannon M. 
Tucker, Si A 
Tudor, Virginia Ann 
Tuju. Grace Akinvi 
Tullos, Ashley' Michelle 
Tullos, Ashley' Virginia 
Tullos, Jacquelvn Yvonne 
Tullos, Jason Blake 
Tuminello, Jennifer LeAnne 
Tummons, Robert 
Tummons, Stephanie R 
Tunnell, Allison Rae 
Turnbow, Tina Dianne 
Turner, Arielle Lanell 
Turner, Caitlin D'Lanev 
Turner, Christopher Ervin 
Turner, Dakota Josce 
Turner, David S.. Jr. 
Turner. Derrio Contrell 
Turner, Diante 
Turner. Ella Louise 
Turner, Erica Lanell 
Turner, Erin McCole 
Turner, Gerald DAVasne. II 
Turner, Gssenetta Fase 
Turner, J Allen 
Turner, Jessica L 
Turner. LaTasha 
Turner. Maggie Claire 
Turner. Maggve Rebecca 
Turner. Naomi Bree 
Turner, Ocinara Deann 
Turner, Reginald Deon 
Turner, Ridge Taurean 
Turner, Shameka Tre'nae 
Turner. Tamara 
Turner. Trista N. 
Turner. Whittnev Kendra 
Turtle. Emily R 
Twigg, Kristine Marie 
Ts ler. Brett Andress 
Ts ler, Eugene Marcus David 
Ts ler, Kristie Jolene Hebert 
Ts ler, Laurie Kirkham 
Ts ler. Ne-keia N 
Tsner, Tros Nicholas 
Tsra, Brittnev Annette 
Tvrna, Dana Celeste 
Tsson, Joseph Blake 
Tsson. Margueritte Pueblo 
Tvson. Tiffani Lechele 
Tzerefos, Natalie Marie 
Uffelman. Brittans L 
L'llom. Eva Lois 
Underwood, Ashley Janiece 
Underwood, Jessica Marie 
Underwood. Robert. Ill 
Untied. David A. 
Unchurch, Jasmim I 
U pshaw. H 

.-nie P. 
Upton. Sean A 
Urda. Evan James 

Megan Hannah 
Ursin. Shamica Latrice 
Usner, Evan Nicholas 
Usrev. Jonathan Ray 
L'v-oco, Jeddah Emilvn Arroyo 
Vailes. Carl Pierce 
Valega. Klavion Dean 
Vallee. Beauregard James 

Student Roster 


: irnhlll 


tana R 

>i>nn.i Diaime 

nily Ann 

Vrmuctre ■ 


■• • lustin Kslc 

Vrulmun. Bridget l 

■ ithleen Dawn Willis 

Kenneth Lawson 


• • -ten 1 li/abeth 


Matthew ule 

Roberta Keel) 


Ronderica R 

tngctique Penn 

- ,-van (ill 


i.inna L 

indo, |r. 

iMoodYm < l.n 



\mber lohnette 

Walla, i 

■ Jonathan M. 

Walla* •• Journee Kae 


M.inKnn Redden 

■ M Mien 


Samuel Eugene 


Walla loe Edward 


■ 'i Unnette Turner 

sha R 


■ ne Hunts 

i >nn 

iteve in 

; Ion, III 


(ha i 

■ iha in 
lailey Elizabeth 

;M|H < 

\ imn Mil hael 
Vm. ind.i I im 

Warren Andrea Unn 

Warren, Evan Randall 

. n Hig gi nbotham 
.Im-\ Desadia 

Warrick H 
Warm k |amie B 
Warshaw, Denise Downing 

• dward 
Warwi< k. Bridge! Regnei 
Washington-Moses Raven S. 
Washington. Alex lames, in 
Washington, And ( olette 
Washington ( assandia De'Anna 
Washington, Cheryl Denise 
Washington, Danielle Nicole 
Washington, David Michael 
Washington, Dominique D 
Washington, lareyna F. 
Washington, loshua C. 
Washington, Kelsy Jordan 
Washington, Kenneth Lloyd 
Washington, LaShondra S. 
Washington. Latoria Sheree 
Washington, Loyise JaNay 
Washington, Marcus D. 
Washington, Martin F, Jr 
Washington, Priscilla 
Washington, Randi Sade' 
Washington, Rhoda Gaston 
Washington, Ronnie O 
Washington, Roosevelt III 
Washington, Rosemary 
Washington, Sabrina Desha 
Washington, Shandanique Mauricia 
Washington, Talisha M 
Washington, Taronza Patrice 
Washington, Tyler Deion 
Waskom, Angela G. 
Waskom, Callie Michelle 
Waterhouse, Breanna Paige 

Una Ann 
Waters, Hannah Elizabeth 
Watkins, Billie 
Watkms. riaire Michelle 
Watkins, Courtney Danielle 
Watkins, DwayneA 
Watkins, Joli Hi/abeth 
Watkins, Tedra Lashea 
Wadey, Hannah Collette 


\ngela Celeste 
Watson, Hx>n\ Tamika 
Watson, Garrett Wayne 
Watson, Iittii ,i [ 
Watson, limmie 
Watson, lohn Tyquan 
Watson, Jonathan ( 
Watson, lull. i Beatrii e 
Watson, I awna i • 

• irshall ( harles, Jr 

R u ()ucl 

■.u.i K 

Watson, William Ryan 
Watts, Billy R 

helle l 

■ llani I 
ison \ 

: Wllev \,m I Mm 

■ ( ourtney m« helle 
• lie Renee - 
■ill Kail) Ann 

Mni Shelbie 

nanda Katherine 

■ rri Alvn 

■ gh Ann 

• i helle 

Webb ■ 
Webb • 

Webli I 

Mk had Al.m n 
Webb N 

Webb, I'.imii.i Simone 
Webb, fene Marie Quinones 
■ Harold 
lennifa Anne 

I i-i^h 

rameka R.h hd 

Ericka I uselia 

. ,i i lizabetr Marie 
Weeks Katherine I 
Weeks Ri 

Weileder, Michael A. 
Weindel, Tina Ali< e Marie 
Wcismann, Aaron M. 
Weiss, David Simson 

Weittenhiller. |cnnitcr (, 
Welbom, Dana L. 
Welch, Brian Clinton 
Welch, Bnttnev R. 
Welch, Carol |. Little 
Welch, Emily Leanne 
Welch, JerreZ. 
Welch, Joseph Wayne 
Welch, Kylie Marie 
Welch, Maggie Evonne 
Weldon, Ashlie Nicole 
Weldon, Donald Lee 
Weldon, Louis L 
Wells, Amy 
Wells, Jacqueline 
Wells, John Michael 
Wells, Kendria Latasha 
Wells, Lensey 
Wells, Maranda Evette 
Wells, Matthew Joseph 

3 Esther Strohschein 
Wells, Renee 
Wells, Temperist Simoine 
Welsh, Melissa Lynn 
Wendel, Lissa 
Wentzel, Adam F. 
Wesley, Donovan Lamar 
Wesley, Korisma Sharnell 
Wesley, Kristen Nicole 
West, Ashley M. 
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West, Heather S 
West, Joanna Claire 
West, Jonathan Bradley 
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West, Linda Kaye 
West, Naomi Faye 
West, Nicholas Alexander 
West, Patience Dane 
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West, Scarlet 
West, Stephanie Jade 
Westbrook, Ryan T. 
Westergard, Destiny N 
Weston, William Michael 
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Whatley, Austin L 
Whatley, Trevor Blake 
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Wheat, Joshua Taylor 
Wheat, Radial Elizabeth 
Wheadey, Brandon Man el 
w heatley, lamol Tairelle 
WheatJey, Mk hael Sean 

Wheeler ( ase) I a\ ne 
Wheeler, Raquel N. 
Wheelis. Mle) ( l.ure 

Wheetley, Meagan i 

Whelan Keith Brian 

Billie K Bogle 
Whiddon, Susan 
Whistine, rimoth) ( 

Whit.iker -\shle\ Unn 
Whitaker. CrW.iKn Mk helle 
Whit.iker, lererm ( hristopha 

whit.iker Kariee Elizabeth 
Whitaka, raykx 

White Ashle\ Rl 
White \ 

white Brandi Leigh 
White ( ad) Danielle 

White < I 

white ( hoy! D. 

White ( hnstoph K 

white David Minton 
While. Dillon Siott 
While ; 

While N 
White • 

white, |eni 
white, lordan I 

White lustin 
White lustin Miller 
White, Karen I 
White, K 

white. Kottia Marie 
white, Kristen M 
White. Krvstal Shanav 
White. Kurstene Danielle 
White, ladonna A 
White, Magalindia 
White, Megan Elise 
White, Megan Elizabeth 
White, Michael 
While, Nina Lynette 
White. Oscar W 
White, Sarah Ann 
White, Sharnell 
White, Stephanie Lashay 
White, Tanisha 
White, Willis Deshawn 
Whitehead, Clinton C. 
Whitehead, Johnny Elmer, III 
Whitehead, Laura Beth 
Whitehead, Tara 
Whitehead, Taylor Lavon 
Whitehead, Tiffany Lenee 
Whitehurst, Jennifer M. 
Whitelow, Lewej J. 
Whiteside, Melissa Jean 
Whitfield, Erica Camille 
Whitlock, Breanna Lyn 
Whitmore, Rufus Deon 
Whitstine, Jonathan Tanner 
Whirtington, Brittany Ellerbe 
Whittington, George F'aul 
Whirtington, Kristin Paige 
Whittle, Michael Emil 
Whorton, Julie L 
Wiggins, Amber Danielle 
Wiggins, Jared Ross 
Wiggins, Joedy W 
Wiggins, St 

Wiggins, Stephanie Moran 
Wiggins, Susan Lee 
Wilburn, John Jeremy 
Wilburn, Willis Glen 
Wilcott, Brittany Chanel 
Wild, Elizabeth Anne 
Wilder, Rachal Michelle 
Wilder, Richard 
Wilder, Robin Elena 
Wiley, Chervl Lvnn 
Wiley, Clara E. White 
Wiley, Gregory L 
Wiley, Jason Glenn 
Wiley, Jeremy Matthew 
Wilhite, Scott A 
Wilkerson, Christina A. 
Wilkerson, Tammy Sabrina 
Wilkey, Samantha Christine 
Wilkinson, Chantz Gene 
Wilkinson, Nathan Oaks 
Wilkinson. Tamrm Lynn Duncan 
Willard, Kimberly Ann 
Willery, Clara Marie 
Willeit, Laura E 
Willhoite, Deanna Lorraine 
Williams, Adrieanna Meshay 
Williams, Alaiyia Nicole 
Williams, Alana Celeste 
Williams, Alexandra L. 
Williams, Ann ( 
Williams, Angela Odom 
Williams. Anita Lashai 
Williams, Anna C. 
Williams, Antonya R 
Williams, Ashlev Dejuma) 
Williams. Ashle) I 
Williams, Ashle) M 

Williams, Bailey Marie 

Williams Ben Fredrit k 
Williams Bonnie Marie 
Williams Brittans I 
Williams. Brittany Muzette 
Williams. Brittanv Nicole 
Williams Brsan Deon 
Williams Byron Keith 
Williams. Christie Lee 
Williams. Christopher Dreau 
Williams ( hnsiopher Neal 
Williams. ( ourtnes 

Williams, Courtney Michele 
Williams, Daphanie Danita 
Williams. Darius Deonte 
Williams. David Hinton 
Williams, Dawn Fitzgerald 
Williams, Deborah Ann 
Williams, Deidra Denae 
Williams, DesMaria 
Williams, Dezrit k Tirrel 
Williams, Fli/abeth Nod 
Williams, Erin Ko\ 
Williams, Ernest Llouvvellvn 
Williams, Ethan Lane 
Williams, Ethel Lee 
Williams, Gelisa Monae 
Williams, Gloria G. 
Williams, Heather Ni< ole 
Williams, Ja'Mecya Dedranel 
Williams, JaDerian Breshan 
Williams, lamie Ann Babineaux 
Williams, Jamie Monique 
Williams, Janiesia S 
Williams, Jared Wade 
Williams, Jasmin J. 
Williams, Jasmine Shantae 
Williams, Jazmen 
Williams, Jazymn N. 
Williams, Jenifer Ann 
Williams, Jennifer Sue 
Williams, Jermonte R. 
Williams, Jessica LeAnne 
Williams, Jessica R. 
Williams, Johanna 
Williams, John Caleb 
Williams, John P 
Williams, Jonathan Brett 
Williams, Josefina I. 
Williams, Julie 
Williams. KaDarius DeMarshay 
Williams, Kailylene' 
Williams, Kamesha 
Williams, Kassie Lyn 
Williams, Keianna C 
Williams, Kendra Olivia 
Williams, Keneisha Raeshun 
Williams, Keri 
Williams, Kimberlv D. 
Williams, Kimbre Nicole 
Williams, Konswella Shevette 
Williams, Kourtney Valjun 
Williams, Kristin Leigh 
Williams, Krvstal G. 
Williams, Lacy Lynn 
Williams, Lakendra S. 
Williams, LaKetra Lynette 
Williams, Lakimbria L. 
Williams, Lamario 
Williams, Lanae Deshawn 
Williams, Latara R 
Williams, Latisha D 
Williams, Lauren M 
Williams, Leah G. 
Williams, Leah Suzanne Berry 
Williams, Leslie 
Williams, Leslie Marie 
Williams, Lindsev Marilvn 
Williams, Lindsey ftige 
Williams, Lisa Ann 
Williams, Lisa Suzanne 
Williams, Lonel Rashun 
Williams. Luke Joseph 
Williams, Malvanese B. 
Williams, Marlon Jamin 
Williams, Matthew R 
Williams, Michael Cole 
Williams, Michael Elliot 
Williams. Michelle Y. 
Williams, Misha DaYanne 
Williams, Monica Lavern 
Williams, Montoya M. 
Williams, Myah Le'Ann 
Williams, Mycah Lee 
Williams, Nakia Debbishon 
Williams, Nancy Marie 
Williams, Natasha Denise 
Williams, Nathan 
Williams, Patricia Ann 
Williams, Ffctrick Levy 
Williams. Preanna Marie 
Williams, Pre< ious T 
Williams, Reginald Jamar 
Williams, Rochelle Lashun 
Williams, Saranes Michelle 
Williams. Saulicia D. 
Williams. Sha'Ouana Janay 
Williams, Shandon Waynette 
Williams, Shanesha Rose hell 
Williams. Shannon Letaun 
Williams, Shante Monee 
Williams. ShaRhonda DeAngela 
Williams, Sharita T. 

Williams, Sharletha Metreal 
Williams, Sharon R 
Williams, Sydney Cheyenne 
Williams, Tacortia Tyara 
Williams, Talisia R 
Williams, Tarrah Chanel 
Williams, Tashea Danielle 
Williams, Tawana LaQwan 
Williams, Taylor Andrew 
Williams, Terrell R. 
Williams, Theresa 
Williams, Tia Marshae' 
Williams, Trandra Yvette 
Williams, Tiffany Michelle 
Williams, Tiffany Oyelowo 
Williams, Tiffany Shanee 
Williams, Tiffany Teal 
Williams, Trekesha S 
Williams, Trina Slaydon 
Williams, Tyler D. 
Williams, Vadeisha Rechelle 
Williams, Valicia L 
Williams, Victoria 
Williams, Wade Garrett 
Williams, Whitney A 
Williams, Whitne\ C 
Williams, Zachary Alan 
Williamson, Augustus C, Jr. 
Williamson, Brian 
Williamson, Carolyn 
Williamson, Chloe Blair 
Williamson, Colton L 
Williamson, Elizabeth Grace 
Williamson, Elizabeth S. 
Williamson, Hayley Marie 
Williamson, Laura Elizabeth H. 
Williamson, Nicholas W 
Williamson, Phylicia E. 
Williamson, Sherwon Lane 
Williford, Jacob K. 
Willis, Alania M. 
Willis, Angela Denise 
Willis, Carol J. 
Willis, Charles Mathew 
Willis, John Westle) 
Willis, Kaleisha Tavosh 
Willis, Laura M 
Willis, Lonzetta Michelle 
Willis, Lovell L. 
Willis, Melanie S. 
Willis, P. George, II 
Willis, Regina R. Shepherd 
Willis, Speedia Paul 
Willis, Sylvester J. 
Wilridge, Ebony Lanette 
Wilson, Alexandreia NiCori 
Wilson, Amber Lynn 
Wilson, Anitra LaTrice 
Wilson, Beau Michael 
Wilson, Charles L. 
Wilson, Danielle Shara 
Wilson, DeShaun Deon 
Wilson, Eva L 
Wilson, Georgia Ann 
Wilson, Gerard Anthony 
Wilson, Haley Elizabeth 
Wilson, Jasmin Jena\ 
Wilson, Jennifer Carle 
Wilson. Jeremv Shea 
Wilson, Jerrica L 
Wilson, LaToya Monique 
Wilson, Madeline Susanne 
Wilson, Marquez Ervin 
Wilson, Michelle D. 
Wilson, Rebecca Anne 
Wilson, Rebecca Turner 
Wilson. Sara K. 
Wilson, Sydney Danielle 
Wilson. Whitnev Morgan 
Wilson, Zachary S 
Wiltz, Rayna Catherine 
Wiltz, Tonya Michelle 
Wiman, Bradford Scott 
Wimberly, Michel Clark 
Wimer, Britney Nicole 
Windham, Jordan Leigh 
Windham, Kacie LeAnn 
Winding, MarleshaTrenise 
Winegeart, Addie K. 
Winegeart. Mariah Lvnn 
Winegeart, Weston Lee 
Wingate, Jennifer Raine 
Wingate, Megan Nichole 
Winn, WilliamS 
Winningham, Bobbie R 
Winnon. Wesley P 
Winslow, Dasha Makquel 
Winslow, Helen LeeVarice 
Winslow, Melanie Nicole 
Winstead, Melisa Ann 
Winston, Bria Angelique 

Winston, Conswala Rochelle 
Winston, Lashanda T. 
Winston, Michael Demonza 
Winzer, Anjill 
Wise, Caitlyn E. 
Wise, Lauren B 
Wise, Natalie Saunders 
Wisher, Ruth Abigail 
Withers, Misty Renee' 
Wittenhagen, Mark Owen 
Wohletz, Adriana M 
Wolczek-Evans, Diana Susan 
Wolf, Courtney Renee 
Wolf, Jessica Leann 
Wolf, Katie Suzanne 
Wolfe, Mandi Rebecca 
Wolfe, Tyler Lee 
Wollard, Alysha Dawn 
Wollerson, Christopher Brent 
Womack, Brian Jerome 
Womack, Jennifer Megan 
Womack, Krystal Erin 
Womack, Mishael Rena 
Wonner. Lori Lvnette 
Wood, Aaron James 
Wood, Andrew Dale 
Wood, Ashton Brooke 
Wood, Autumn Leigh 
Wood, Benjamin Josef 
Wood, Deborah Parker 
Wood, Erin E 
Wood, Kory Marlene 
Wood, Ma I lory Alexis 
Wood, Sand\ Lee 
Woodall. Dana M. 
Woodall. Hasles C. 
Woodall, Heather Charlsie 
Woodard, Astin Cheyenne 
Woodard, Caitlin Nicole 
Woodard, Justin Michael 
Woodell, Douglas R. 
Woodham, Ar\el L. 
Woodham, Carrie E 
Woodham, Lynsey Denise 
Woodhams, Alexandra Leigh 
Woodland, Melissa D 
Woodley, Sarah Katherine 
Woodruff, John Ross 
Woods, Adam Cole 
Woods, Bobbv K. 
Woods, Che\ Ion Karrina 
Woods, Corie Michelle 
Woods, Elizabeth 
Woods, Jamesha Lasha 
Woods, Javdee Ann 
Woods, Kathleen Marie 
Woods, Kiero R 
Woods, Kimberley Anne 
Woods, Kimberly 
Woods, Kimberly Yolanda 
Woods, Mariah Monai 
Woods, Phillip Rafeal, Jr. 
Woods, Tiffany Del 
Woods, Whitley Shonta 
Woodson, James C. 
Woodward, Isaac J. 
Uoole\. Bobbie 
Wooley, Justin K. 
Wooley, Larae Anne 
Woollen, Cassie Lynn 
Wooten, Jessica Danielle 
Wooten, Jordan Nathaniel 
Word, Bianca Jade 
Word, Kelly R 
Worsham, John M 
Worsham, Melia Belez 
Worthy, Chad Edward 
Wren, Candace 
Wren, Mary 
Wren, Stephen Br\ant 
Wrenn, Danielle Cottrell 
Wright Jr., Donald 
Wright-Bryant, Brittany D. 
Wright, Andre'Nikka D. 
Wright, Audrianna T. 
Wright, Brittanv Nicole 
Wright, Chad D. 
Wright, Drew Loyd 
Wright, Frances B 
Wright, Jaymie M. 
Wright, Kamri Joii 
Wright, Kellye Renell 
Wright, Kristi Danielle 
Wright. Matthew G. 
Wright, Michelle Rena 
Wright, Solmarie 
Wright, Stace\ Laurine 
Wright. Stephanie Lvnne 
Wright, Tyler Ryan 
Wrubluski, Lauren Allison 
Wyatt, Cherlyndria D. 

Wyatt, Patrick R 
Wyatt, Siji Ann 
Wynder, Ramona Antoinette 
Wynes, Ericka Ann 
Yancey, Lisa Diann 
Yarbrough, Lauren Alexis 
Yates, Katelyn Nichole 
Yeager, Eric 
Yeager, William M 
Yeglic, Erica Nicole 
Yelverton, Courtney Nicole 
Yerby, Matthew Austin 
Yerby, Nancy Elizabeth 
Yocom, Rebecca Ann 
Yoist, Michael Wayne 
Yopp, Regina Cindy 
York. Brittani Elizabeth 
York. Ka\la Annette 
York, Robert A 
York, Stacy L. 
Yost, Crystal Y\ette 
Yost, Jennifer Lvnn Allen 
Younce, Codi Knichole 
Young, Annette M 
Young, April Michelle 
Young, Brian Dewayne 
Young, Brittany Tyrea 
Young, Christopher Willis 
Young, Corey Jude 
Young, Corev L 
Young, Daphne N. 
Young, Jacob Anderson 
Young, Jean Nikolaus 
Young, Jennifer Donn 
Young, Kalyn Marie 
Young, Kathryn E. 
Young, Kirsten Nicole 
Young, Maegan Nicole 
Young, Maggi Marie 
Young, Quantina 
Young. Ravmond A 
Young, Shamara A. 
Young, Shaqundra Delores 
Young, Stephen G. 
Young, Tyler C. 
Young, Tyler Lee 
Young, Warren M 
Youngblood. Everett Devaughn 
Youngblood, Jacob C 
Youngblood, Kierra Degale 
Youngblood, Latheron B. 
Yount, John Todd 
Yun, Heoncheol 
Zachery, Solomon Jamal 
Zangla. Sharon J. 
Zeno, Chelsea M. 
Zeno. Samantha R. 
Zeno, Xzaryne 
Zepp, Meridith Elizabeth 
Zeringue, Brittnes L\ nn 
Zeringue, Chelsea Marie 
Zeringue, Christine N 
Zhao, Qing 
Zimmer, Lindzy Marie 
Zimmerman, Amanda I 
Zimmerman, Charles Colbv 
Zimmerman, Cory Lee 
Zimmerman, Dana N 
Zimmerman, Heath S. 
Zimmerman, Ryan Gregory 
Zink, Melissa Jo 
Zito, Sara Bonnette 
Zumwalt, Matthew G. 
Zytkoskee, Rachel Erin 

Student Roster 





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